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Introduction 1-9 

Features 10-35 

Sports 36-65 

Classes 66-159 

Clubs 160-191 

Faculty 192-211 

Afterthoughts 212-220 

1977 Peerage 

Princess Anne High School 
4400 Virginia Beach Blvd. 
Virginia Beach, Va. 23462 
Volume 22 

Editors-in-Chief: Winona Stewart, Lauryn 
Awbrey. Sponsors: Fran Sharer, Jewel 
Whitlock. Business Manager: Linda Babi- 

(Below) Lenay Hall looks at some of the college catalogs In the guid- 
ance office. (Right) Richard Gayheart is continously working for per- 

\Ve all know we are going somewhere after 
high school. This knowledge presents itself in 
full force during our Junior year. PSAT's must be 
taken with SAT's following soon after. The ques- 
tion each Junior and Senior grows to hate is, 
"Where do you want to go to school?" The tests 
and questions make us aware of challenges and 
the necessity to set goals. 

For some, the goal may be to oass English, and 
the challenge to keep sanity in the process. The 
challenges in our school life are numerous: trying 
to get that A iti chemistry, going just two inches 
higher in pole vault, getting lunch in time enough 
to eat it, and convincing your biology teacher that 
your african violet really did speak to you. 

Tim Freeman gulps down his lunch Ijefore fifth 

2 / Opening 


Together at Princess Anne we want to make 
some Magic. In our lives together, as we 
attempt to reach our set goals, we would like 
to create magic. We want to build floats, 
dance, cheer, and leam together. There is 
magic in all these things. When we gaze 
together at a starry sky or share a warm pocket 
at a football game, there is magic in the 
sharing. When we tell our innemiost thoughts 
or bump together at a dance, there is magic in 
the friendship. When we argue about politics 
or stand up for what we believe in, there is 
magic in the communication. When we learn 
to accept each other for what we are, there is 
magic in the understanding. 

(Above) Sandy Wooldridge, Ray Dunn, and Dolly 
Young lend their voices and spirits at the 
homecoming game. (Left) Vicky Fralix strives to 
reach a high note during halt time performance. 

Opening / 3 

We want to experience 
life together: Pizza Inn 
on weekends, quiet times 
at the beach with friends, 
or maybe a trip to the 
mountains. There is 
magic at ail these places. 
Most evident is the magic 
of Nature — seen in a 
thundering wave, in a 
rushing stream, in a bird 
winging over the water, 
or perhaps in a single 
leaf. And isn't there 
magic in laughter as you 
and your friends wolf 
down a thick and chewy 
pizza at Pizza Inn? 

4 / Opening 


Clockwise: 1. November in the Blue Ridge 
mountains — the tree tops look like paint brush 
bristles. 2. The sun seen through sea oats at 75th 
street. 3. The Buxton Lighthouse campground is 
one of the places surfers can stay at Hatteras. 4. 
Steel Pier in February. Note the ice on the rocks! 5. 
It would be nice to be able to fly like this seagull 6. 
Springtime at Sherando Lake — the water would 
turn your skin blue! 


Look at the 

Magic around 

you . . . . 

6 / Opening 

Drill team members are caught up in the 
jublitation during one of PA's winning football 



",,^giP ^«. 

(Above) Carol Lester and Paige Young spend some 
moments together between events at a track meet. 
(Right) Karen Tanner and Linda Zartman take 
great care in their chemistry experiments. 

opening /7 

Terri Lynn Dorn is caught by surprise on 
one of the afternoons she stayed after 


K Fri-DecS 

R-30 1200 

Open your eyes. 
Can you see 
magic? You can 
see it if you try. 
Look for the magic 
now: Before the 
year ends and we 
leave many friends 
behind, and before 
we lose the child 
inside us. 

8 /Opening 

Opening /9 

magicmagicmagicmagicmagic magicmagicma; 

10/ Features 

Hit plays, outstanding peo- 
ple, music, snowy weather, 
hard work, and a cast party 
here and there — what more 
could you ask of a school 

Everybody goes to class, 
does homework once in a 
while, and goes to a game 
now and then; but the people 
who stay after School every 
day until six o'clock for play 
practice, put dances together, 
tear their hair out trying to or- 
ganize the Miss P.A. pageant, 
and still manage to get to 
class and do their homework 
once in a while — they are the 
ones that make the school 
come alive. 

The next time you step on 
an old Mame poster or watch 
a talent show, or listen to the 
band at halftime, think about 
the hard work, time, and 
magic that went into the high- 
lights of your year, the fea- 
tures at Princess Anne. 

jicmagicmagic FEATURES magicmagicmagic 

Features / 1 1 

12 /Features 

Join us — leave your fields to flower 
Join us — leave your cheese to sour 
Join us — come and waste an hour or two 

Join us — journey to a spot exciting, mystic and exotic 

Journey — through our anecdotic revue 

We've got magic to do 

Just for you 

We've got miracle plays to perform 

Hearts to warm 

Kings and things to take by storm 

As we go along our way 

Intrigue — plots to bring disaster 

Humor — handled by a master 

Romance — sex presented pastorally 

Illusion — fantasy to study 

Battles — barbarous and bloody 

Join us — sit where everybody can see 

We've got magic to do 

Just for you 

We've got miracle plays to play 

We've got parts to perform 

Hearts to warm 

Kings and things to take by storm 

As we go along our way 

We've got magic to do, magic to do 

Magic to do, magic to play 

We've got foibles and fables to portray 

As we go along our way. 

Theme taken from PIPPIN 
by Stephen Schwartz 

©1972 Jobete Music Co., Inc., and Belwin Mills Publishing Corporation. All 
Rights Reserved. Reprinted By Permission. 

Left page Row 1: "Chicago" drew tremendous crowds for their concert in Scope 2: Laura Boone and 
MarJIee Russell put in long hours during Basketball tryouts. 3: Laura Shelburne and Pete Ake have 
put Penny Commander in her place as Mark looks on. Row 2 Mono is in art class. Bell 6. 2: Robert 
Reitz. Ray Dunn, Linda Ruesch. Shawn Walsh. Jimmy Grace and other seniors pass the time 6th bell. 
Susie O'Conner and Laura Boone work in typing. Row 3: Chicago give a good performance. 2: During 
wrestling tryouts — Mark Russell, Dale Farino, Tim Roenker and Jimmy Holstrom, 3: Chicago takes a 

Features/ 13 


Transform Gym 

Into Dream World 

Dream on . . . 

Walking in from the chilly 
evening, there was a starlet 
atmosphere with tunes by 
Leaves of Grass playing in 
the background. One could 
feel the anticipation of com- 
ing hours and the evening. 

The May court danced the 
traditional May Dance, en- 
twining the pastel colors of 
spring around the pole as if 
to join together the memo- 
ries of the past year. 

Finally Gayle Rose was 
crowned May Queen of 
1976, and Carl Bush was 
named Most Outstanding 
Sophomore Boy. 

Soon the lights dimmed, 
and couples drifted back on 
the floor to dance to "Dream 
On" for the last time. "We 
will dream until our dreams 
come true." 

14/ Features 

Left to Right: Carl Bush and his date, 
Linda McKee; Ms. Alcorn, Gayle Rose and 
her escort, Pat Casey. The May Queen and 
King take time out to pose with Ms. Mary 
Ann Alcorn. Ms. Alcorn devoted a lot of 
time to help the Class of 78 with the May 
Dance. Many thanks are extended to her! 

football HOMECOMING 1 976! 

The Junior float, That's Enter- 
tainment, " took first prize at 
Homecoming '76. 

'"You've Come a Long Way, Baby!" is the message the 
Senior Class brings to Homecoming. The huge baby 
triumphantly clasps the long awaited diploma. 

Homecoming week began the celebrations 
with a spirit week sponsored by the 
cheerleaders. The finale of spirit week was 
the pep rally in the gymnasium, preparing 
the Cavaliers for victory. 

The festivities began at 7:00 p.m. with a 
parade of the Homecoming court arriving in 
shining Corvets. They were followed by the 
numerous floats and cars representing 
various clubs and classes. 

The Cavaliers and the Titans took to the 
field with the Cavaliers kicking off. In the first 
quarter Jesse Williams carried the ball for his 
monumental 1000 yds. The Cavaliers were 
leading with a score of 14-12 at halftime. 

After the Marching Cavaliers gave a 
glittering halftime performance, the time 
came for the crowning of the queen and the 
judging of the floats. 

(Top) Eleta Milner joins in with other spir- 
ited sophomores to display their third 
place ribbon. (Bottom) Hal Carlson, presi- 
dent of the SCA, is assisted by Theresa 
Walker, in announcing the Homecoming 
parade and court. 

Lora Ward proudly displays the 
first place ribbon as the Junior float 
passes the crowd. 

Features/ 15 

1 976 Homecoming Queen 
Miss Kathy Schroeder . . . 

16/ Features 

"I just love it!" said Kathy Schroeder, the 1976 Homecoming 
Queen. She was talking about Princess Anne High School. "I really 
like it at P.A., and I like the people. I will miss it (P.A.) when I 
graduate, " she said. 

Kathy is the secretary of the drill team, as well as a member of 
Trinity and National Honor Society. She has taken advantage of 
the many opportunities she said PA. offers. After graduation, she 

plans to attend a local college for two years before going to a 
well-known college such as Georgia Tech. She wishes to major in 
mechanical engineering, which is her father's occupation. 

When asked how she felt about being crowned Homecoming 
Queen, Kathy said, 'I couldn't believe it! I was so happy! Just 
thinking about it makes me excited." 

• • 


Senior Cindy Aragones was es- 
corted by Mark Riggs. 





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and Her Court 

Kevin Etheridge escorted Donna 
Givens at Homecoming. 

Miss Cindy Hatcher was escorted 
by Doug Alexander. 

(Far left) The entire 
Homecoming court as- 
sembled for a picture. The 
girls are: Back row; Cindy 
Hatcher, Patty VanPetten, 
Anne Strange, Kathy 
Schroeder. Middle row: 
Linda Zartman, Donna Gi- 
vens, Cindy Aragones. 
Junior Representatives 
are Melody Hite and Gayle 
Rose. Front row: Sopho- 
mores Anne Kaiser and 
Leanne Self. Miss Anne 
Strange (left) was es- 
corted at Homecoming by 
Jay Birsch. 

Tim Tibbens escorted Patty 

Linda Zartman was escorted by 
Greg Howell. 

Miss Marie Schray was escorted by 
Bob Forget. 

Features/ 17 

(Right) The junior and senior 

powder puff teams face each 

other, deternnination in their 

eyes and grit in their teeth, 

(Below) Lynne Davis holds 

back Linda Babilon; Dolly 

Young sharpens her passing 


Susan Hanson and Cindy Wallace pit 
their strength against junior Candy 

The seniors hard practices paid off 
when they stomped the juniors 18-8. 


18/ Features 


(Sitting — left to right) Marilee Russell, Ann Throckmorton. Dolly Young, Susan Hanson, Cathy Mullican, Sue Jarrett, Mary Ordonio. and Florence 
Moore. (2nd row. kneeling) Mary England, Paula Campbell, Kathy Lee, Amber Meardy, Kathy Johnston, Cindy Wallace, Julie Simmons, and Betty 
Hardee (3rd row — standing) Leama Dean, Dianne Hogan, Debbie Fentress, Marjone Mores, Jeannie Douglas, Diana Balog. Martha Corprew. Tammy 
Gibson, Cathy Steelman, Kelli Mill, and Donna Slaughter. (4th row — standing) Jenny Mansfield, Michelle ReDavid. Mary McKee, Bonny Wilson, Lynne 
Davis, Sandy Woolridge, Rattle Van Petten, Kari Miller, Brenda Bancroft 


The Freezing weather did 
nothing to lower the spirits of 
either the Junior or Senior 
Powder Puff teams. Everyone 
took to the field with high 
hopes of leaving victorious. 

The Juniors, wearing bright 
blue jerseys, kicked off to the 
Seniors, who wore bold red. 
By halftime the excitement of 
the game had risen to a peak. 
The Juniors were leading with 
a close score of 8-6. 

A contest which had lasted 
all week came to an end at 
this time with the crowning of 
Powder Puff King. Frank 
Webster was stunned, but at 
the same time delighted when 
his name was called over the 
loud speaker. His escort Beth 
Wallace then led him to center 
field where he was crowned 
King and congratulated by his 
fellow contestants. Special 
congratulations went to Brian 
Hall, who made the contest a 
close race, losing only by a 

The Garter Bowl game re- 
sumed for an exciting second 
half. The Seniors took the lead 
with some outstanding plays 
and the game ended with a 
score of 18-8. The marvelous 
Senior Cheerleaders had led 
their team to victory! 

(First row sitting left to right) Mitzi Kirby, Lisa Vosler, Laura Hockey. Penny Commander, Eli Badonsky. Terri Harris, Stacie Siler, Barbera 
Jensor], Pam Glenn, Femke Scholten. Amy Hilliard, Maria Terranova. Marilyn Payton. Cindy Teraskiewicz. Sandy Clemens. (Second row 
kneeling left to right) Rhonda Riggs, Linda Babilon, Vicky Wagner. Cindy Martin. Rebecca Vanston. Carmen Totten. Candy Northcraft. Dana 
Ovelette, Mary Bayloge, Leila Butler. Teressa Walker, Laura Shelburne. (Third row standing left to right) Gayle Rose. Laurie Goetz. Laura 
Eure. Jenny South. Janice Flowers. Shirley Diggs. B.J. Hobbs, Karen Hatcher, Peggy Cocovaldez, Debby Lanning, Sarah Atkins, Mary 
Foster, Sandy Young, Miriam Felix. (Fourth Row left to right) Sue Gesling. Cindy Dove. Tami Justice, Donna Smith. Paige Young, Barbara 
Wolfe, Diana Lindsey, Roma Miller (holding shirt) Allyson McClure, Sherry Seacrest, Margie Carlin, Carol Lester. 

Features/ 19 

Election 76 Election 76 Election 76 

By 8:00 pm on November 2, re- 
sults of the 1976 Presidential elec- 
tion were pouring into Virginia 
Beach's Democratic Headquarters. 
Phones rang constantly as name- 
less voices revealed precious num- 
bers that were quickly tallied on the 
wall charts. Cheers rumbled the 
walls when victories were an- 
nounced, and moans of defeat pre- 
vailed when the numbers were 
down. Excitement grew in each 
spectator when someone increased 
the volume of the television set; 
several of the first electoral votes 
were announced in Jimmy Carter's 

Senior government students became more 
politically involved as elections drew nearer. 

Jimmy Carter was relatively un- 
known several years ago, but on the 
evening of November 2, his name 
was in every conversation. By 9:30 |i 
pm the headquarters' doors were t 
locked, as dedicated political work- | 
ers anxiously headed for the White T 
Heron Hotel. Again, one could feel 
the tangible excitement when inside 
the elegant hall. The victory party 
was a long one; it continued until 
4:00 am when the last precious 
electoral votes were counted, which 
determined Jimmy Carter as the up- 
coming President of the United 

Last year, seniors of the class of 
'76 held a mock convention in the 
school auditorium. At that time, 
Jimmy Carter won the primaries 
held by former P.A. students. Sur- 
prisingly enough, however, in this 
year's election seniors voted primar- 
ily for Gerald Ford. According to the 
Senior Class of '77, Jimmy Carter is 
not the man to be in the Presiden- 
tial Office; he lost to Mr. Ford 2 to 1. 

Seniors also had the opportunity 
to vote for candidates running in 
the Senatorial and Congressional 
race. Senator Byrd won over Zum- 
walt 3 to 1. Congressman 
Whitehurst, who addressed seniors 
earlier in the year with his oppo- 
nent. Bob Washington, was the se- 
niors' favorite 4 to 1. 

Senior John Martin surprised 
Whitehurst by asking him if his sec- 
retary could type, referring to 
the Washington sex scandal. 
Whitehurst replied, "yes," that his 
wife could type. 

Bob Washington, Whitehurst's opponent, addresses the student body 

Carter Wins by Close Call 

20 / Features 



Election 76 Election 76 Election 76 

election's - A CARTER MCTORy 

Bill Whitehurst answers a question about the 
Washington D.C. sex scandal. 

but Virginia and P.A. Vote for Ford 


Features/ 21 

To be nominated for Miss Peerage is an honor in itself. Six girls who received this nomination are: 
Lauryn Awbrey, Donna Slaughter, Mary DeFir, Lisa Westfall, Linda Ruesch, and Debbie Fentress. 

L Ji 


Miss Peerage is selected for her 

participation in school and class 

activities. Senior English and 

government teachers selected 

Michelle ReDavid this year. Michelle 

has been active in all facets of P.A. 

life. She has been a class officer, 

served as Editor-in-Chief of The Page 

for two years; she went to Girls State 

and was never too busy to say "yes" 

when asked to give a speech, 

introduce a speaker, help decorate a 

float or a Christmas door. She 

unselfishly tutored many classmates 

and willingly shared her creativity. 

The magic smile and "can do" 

attitude that Michelle brought to the 

class of 77 and Princess Anne won't 

be forgotten. 

22 / Features 

Michelle ReDavid 
Miss Peerage 77 

Jimmy DiNardo has excelled in many facets of 
competition at Princess Anne. He was co-captain of 
the football team his junior and senior years, having 
lettered on the team since ninth grade. He has 
played varsity baseball for four years and was 
co-captain of the basketball team this year. All 
totaled he has earned ten varsity letters, an 
outstanding accomplishment for any athlete. 
Jimmy's high school sports career was climaxed 
when he was chosen High School Ail-American. 

Not only is Jimmy one of P.A.'s prize athletes, but 
he is an outstanding student and leader as well. He 
was a Boys State delegate and has been a member 
of National Honor Society since the eleventh grade. 
He was chosen the Outstanding Sophomore Boy 
and was honored with the Daughters of the 
American Revolution Citizenship Award in his 
Senior year. 


Those nominated for Mr. Page 
include Bobby Friedman, Jesse 
Williams, Rob Chestnut, and not 
pictured: Dale Farino, Scott 
Fowler, and John Martin. 

MR. PAGE - Jimmy DiNardo 

Features / 23 

Honors Come To 

Left to Right: Eileen Meehan and Mary DeFir won honorable mention 
in the Hollin's College Poetry Contest. Winnie Stewart became a 
commended student in the National Merit Scholarship Program for 
Outstanding Negro Students. Julie Simmons had a poem published 
in the Piedmont Literary Magazine. 

Ms. Suzanne Kelly is now serving as the President 
of the Virginia Beach Education Association. 

24/ Features 

Princess Anne 

Below: Hal Carlson, S.C.A. President, and Teressa Walker, S.C.A. Treasurer, were elected City 
Wide S.C.A. Chairman and Secretary respectively. 


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Mr. Ralph Gahagan was named Coach of the Year by the Virginia 
Beach Sports Club. 

Fred Benjumea was named the Eastern District's Outstand- 
ing tennis player by the Norfolk Sports Club. 

Features/ 25 

Beauregard and his family wait 
Impatiently for Mame's arrival. 

"Mame, darling, this is your new 
nephew Patrick." 


family wait 
s arrival. 

' 4 

Life is a banquet, and the audience at the Friday and Saturday nights' perform- 
ances on December 3rd and 4th feasted on two hours of comedy. Involving over 
forty students. Auntie Mame was well received. 

The play was the story of Mame Dennis, an eccentric, fun-loving, super- 
sophisticate whose lifestyle was interrupted by the inheritance of her nephew, Pat- 

Beginning with the Roaring 20's, the battle between conservative and liberal was 
fought throughout the play. Mame puts Patrick in a progressive school in Green- 
wich where everyone runs around stark naked. When Mr. Babcock hears of this, he 
sends Patrick off to an exclusive boarding school in Massachusetts. A unique ef- 
fect was achieved for the play within the play on the stage. The audience witnessed 
the backstage antics of the cast and crew. 

One of the truly memorable scenes of the play was set on the Peckerwood plan- 
tation in Georgia, the home of Beauregard Jackson Pickette Burnside; the dashing 
southern gentleman who swept Mame off her feet. 

The auditorium dripped of the Deep South with birds chirping, sweet music, and 
the fragrance of lilacs, which the ushers sprayed around the audience. 

The play was alive with colorful characters, people to laugh at, people you would 
like to strangle. Most of the scenes took place at Mame's vividly decorated red 
apartment that took the cast and crew four days to complete. The production was 
created over an exhausting four weeks. Surprisingly after the two showings most of 
the cast wanted to "DO IT AGAIN!" For the many dramatists of Auntie Mame life 
was made a banquet. 

Under the direction of Mr. Larry Williams, Drama and English teacher and Thes- 
pian sponsor, were the following students and their roles: 

Karen Stewart 
Barry Fizer 
Benny Reeves 
Angela Washington 
David Schaffer 
Chris Wilkenson 
Mary DeFir 
Marshall Starks 
Jeff Painter 
Susan Flautt 
Marian Cipolla 
Ray Dunn 
Allison Stern 
Carl Bush 
Sandy Woolridge 
Vicky Wagner 
Chris Bush 

Norah Muldoon 

Patrick Dennis, as a boy 


Vera Charles 

Ralph Devine 

M. Lindsey Woolsey 

Auntie Mame 

Mr. Babcock 

Beauregard J. P. Burnside 

Sally Cat MacDougal 

Mother Burnside 

Patrick Dennis, as a young man 

Agnes Gooch 

Brian O'Bannion 

Gloria Upson 

Doris Upson 

Claude Upson 

"Now, Pat, read me all I 
about horses. The hunt, 
in fifteen minutes." 

need to know 
you know, is 


How's the Weather? 

Left: Bridgette Stewart 
doesn't seem to mind 
being hit by a snowball. 
Right: Denise Wilson, Sue 
Taylor, and Julie Pyatt run 


to class through the 
snow. Below: Eric Allen 
enjoys his walk in the 



Virginia Beach found itself 
in winter's grasp this year. 
Snow and cold wind tor- 
mented people as they went 
about their daily tasks. For the 
first time in decades, northern 
and eastern Virginia were de- 
clared disaster areas. 

It all started with the low 
temperatures, the average 
being in the twenties. Virginia 
Beach was not used to the ice 
and snow brought on by the 
cold. Many public utilities 
warned of the freezing 
weather. Power shortages 
were a result. Schools were 
forced to close. 

Rivers and lakes froze over 
and stayed frozen for a length 
of time uncommon to this 
area. Children seeking a nice 
ice-skating rink were drowned 
in the icy waters of seemingly 
totally frozen ponds. 

The cold winter hurt many 
Virginians; especially fisher- 
men. Fish were scarce, due to 
ice. Other Virginians had a 
hard time keeping warm. The 
Salvation Army housed more 
people this winter than ever 
before. Heating fuel was 
scarce; but even more scarce 
was the money to pay for it. 

Features/ 27 

Candy Cane Honors 8 Girls 

1 . t^ 

Row 1: Debbie Fentress, Mary McKee; Row 2: 
Michelle ReDavid, Linda Reusch; Row 3: Donna 
Slaughter, Mary Ann Thompson, Lisa Westfall. 
Not pictured Patty Van Petten. 

The tradition of Candy Cane was broken In 
76 because for the past eight years the dance 
had lost money. The I.C.C. decided to make the 
dance informal but still keep the court honor- 
ing senior girls who have done exceptional 
work for the school. No queen was to be cho- 
sen; no long gowns or escorts were seen. 

Confusion surrounded every aspect of the 
dance. The student body did not, for the most 
part, know what was happening. There was 
controversy over who was to sponsor the 
dance. The night set for the event was a 
Wednesday; however, due to various mishaps, 
on the Friday before no band contract had 
been signed. Jason Mann, the popular disco 
D.J., was called and agreed to appear. No one 
was sure if the dance would go on at all. By 
that time all the clubs had nominated two girls; 
SCA officers had tallied the lists; and the clubs 
had voted on the finalists. 

There was an idea to decorate the whole gym 
with Christmas lights. Each club was to lend 
the sponsors a string. 

When Wednesday rolled around, the stu- 
dents' attitude toward the dance was, "Well, I'll 
drive by and see if they're having the thing." 

The music that night was great; the gym was 
dimly lighted by six strings of Christmas lights; 
and there was a profit of $40.00. 

There was disappointment in the handling of 
the event, but the "Good Times Christmas 
Dance " was well enjoyed by those in atten- 

28 / Features 

Talent Reigns Supreme at P.A. 

An Illusion 
Somewhere down dusty untraveled hallways, 
Through unopened doorways to rooms where the light of day has 

never been seen. 
Somewhere in ungodly crevasses there is a cold speck of a spirit. 
The eyes flame in a red hue, not unlike those of a lady of the night. 
The face, if you call it a face, bears a fragrance stale from years of 

hardship and turmoil. 
Yea though somewhere the light of reality shows itself in the 

The air stings as it draws nearer, the blue-green light becomes the 

cause of lost sight. 
Suddenly we take a final glance and we find . . . 
It's only an illusion . . . 
It's only an illusion . . . 
It's only an illusion . . . 
an illusion . . . 

Tim Anderson 

Ode to Princess Anne 
I have reached that point in my life. 
When time has labeled me a "senior." 
A title which I have longed for, for 18 years. 
I am proud to be called a senior. 
But I still feel a schizophrenia in my heart 
I know that after this year I will meet life's challenge. 
But the basis of my life lies within these walls. 
The memories that I have stored here are countless 
I have been through childhood, adolescence, and young adulthood 
I have watched dreams dance across the floor of my mind. 
I have seen our "Holding of Yesterday" until "The Morning After" 
We started "The Dawn of the Century." 
When I started it was I and me, now it's us, now it's we. 
I have felt the happiness and tragedy of friends. 
And of those who were not. 
I have laughed with them, cried with them, even lived and died 

with them. 
I learned about responsibility and friendship, 
But most of all I learned about tradition 
I hope that our class — the class of 1977 
Will leave an imprint of its achievements. 
And I hope that each class after will be just as explosive. 
I don't know how to thank you; I couldn't find the words. 
You have given me a fiber of being 
When Graduation comes, I will look back, 
And remember — remember — "The way we were." 

Barry L. Craig 

For them I feel nothing 
but a sense of relief; 
They — pessimists, morbid and real, 
Empty of illusion — 

Dede Sellers 

Features / 29 

Driving down the streets of Norfolk, 
I don't iiave any more time to lose, 
I've spent my hours writing, 
in a four story Building colored 
gold. Tomorrow is the Deadline. 
I've been here all night long. 
Gather my thoughts on index cards 
that spill out my Life's work, my 
term paper's due tomorrow, and my 
subject came out DEAD. 

Jonah Spivak 

He looked on from afar 

He saw the world was dying 

and thought "I would like to let them live 

but they have their course to 


and it really was too late 

for the button had been pushed. 

David Schaffer 

At last, 

I can breathe freely, 
taking each breath 
not as a sigh, 
but as a fresh draught 
of clear air 

to brush away the cobwebs 
in my mind, 
and release my captured soul. 

Julie Ann Simmons 

"Beauty lies beyond the horizon! 
Sleep not! Persue! 
Probe your ambitious desires, 
with swelled head and all!" 

Wayne Batdorf 

A hush snow alights on the stiff greenery. 

it's Monday 

and Mom's sleeping 

Dad's at the office 

the kids are at school in the Music Room. 

There aren't any windows. 

DeDe Sellers 

30 / Features 


Perhaps I am 

A single drop of rain 

That falls 

And hits 

And loses itself in a puddle, 

But I intend to make a lot of ripples 

Before I'm swallowed up. 

And maybe I'll fall with a thunderclap 

Or a brilliant bolt of lightning. 

Eileen Meehan 

Nature, with her pen, began to draw, 
With beautiful colors, on Sky's wall. 
Even though these colors to us are clear. 
Look now for they soon disappear. 
The water in the sky is just tears 
That come from tiny children's fears, 
But look now, for they soon disappear. 
To appease sad children, the rainbow was drawn, 
With all the beauty of a new day's dawn. 
We can never get too near; 
So look now, for it may soon disappear. 
Leslie Risinger- 

An Early Spring 
in my background 
the trees are holding fistfulls of lace 
of peridot green clasped in the delicate 
fingers of sienna . . . like treasures from 

The forest mural in the distance 
evolves into three dimensions 
A miriad of dim colors cluster about 
dull shades of bark 

Green leaflets and buds in russet, yellow 
and pearl emerge 

so slowly 
from the tangled web of winter's branches. 
Mary Anne DeFir 

Artwork by 
Janice Dean 

Features / 31 

Our Beautiful 


v"'-!V -^.^ "-^ *^; 

32 / Features 

Look at me — 

a smudge on the wall — 

a stain — 

you tt7 to scrub me off 
but I am still there, 
you ignore me 

but I am still there, 
you paint over me, 
but, as the paint dries, 

I am still there. 
You see me — 
I can see You — 

Julie Ann Simmons 

alone I watch 

the parading memories 

on stage in the darkness. 

memories of you 

flashing — scene by scene — 

illuminating the room 

with your soft warm vitality 


I expect to find you there 
instead I see 
a cold stark numbness 
waiting — 


We strived for a goal, and 
reached it. 

We looked toward the future, 
and now it is upon us. 

We worked hard, and 
will power helped us along. 

We gave only our best effort, 
and that's all that really counts. 

Crystal C. Coombes 

You'll always remember these years, 
Thru troubles, strifes, and fears. 
Although you travel on. 
You'll always be fond 
Of remembering. 

Lori Wallen 

You are vain without disguise 
You love a beauty that I despise 
You love only yourself while I love others 
You lie to yourself as you lie to another. 

You cruel wicked creature — 

How vain can you be? 

You think you are Venus, 

Born from the sea. 

While I am the eagle 

Who rules from the sky 

And I shall outlive you — 

Your beauty will die. 
You have all the beauty — thank God I've more 

And the way that you lack them is giving me 

Perhaps you shall realize long after this 

That your cold-hearted vainess is terribly 


Allison Parker 

Features / 33 

PA Students Find Work At 

Votec is a terminable pro- 
gram for high school students 
in trades or vocational sub- 
jects. A terminable program is 
one in which a student would 
not have to go to another 
school after completion of the 
program. To over a hundred 
PA students Votec is very 
much a part of their daily 

Classes like Cosmetology, 
Electronics, Welding, Bricklay- 
ing, and Drafting are offered 
at Votec. Students are trained, 
and at the end of the year. 

they receive certificates and 
their diplomas. Students can 
enter into apprenticeships 
under their chosen occupa- 

There are twenty-five differ- 
ent fields of study at Votec. 
Classes last from one school 
year to three. The response at 
Votec is tremendous; not 
every student who applies can 
be accepted. Votec is only five 
years old, and is very popular. 
It is a wise educational in- 



■ llP^FfiP 

KjHkm Ji^ 

Reggie Watford and Dean Marchione inspect their work Just think! Terry Yuhas could be the next Galloping Gourmet, 
in the Print Shop. 

34 / Features 


Upper left: Kathy Umbriaco prepares 
to administer care to a patient in 
Health Occupations. Lower left: As 
usual, Jupiter Wilson clowns around 
as he prepares to follow In his father's 
footsteps. Upper right: Judy Dozier 
appears to enjoy looking after 
children in the Child Care Program. 

Features / 35 

magicmagicmagicmagic magic magicmagicma 

36 /Sports 

By Thursday afternoon they 
have reached their limit. They 
can't run any faster, push any 
harder, throw any farther, 
jump any higher, or exhaust 
themselves any more 
thoroughly than they already 
have. Every muscle in their 
bodies ache at once; their 
mouths are as dusty dry as 
their worn Pumas. They slap 
each other on the back and 
head for the lockerroom. 

The next night it all comes 
together. Their heads spin 
with excitement but their 
bodies are in complete con- 
trol. Then the buzzer sounds 
and the crowds go crazy. They 
have won. That's when they 
know it's all worth it. 

And next time they'll run, 
throw, jump, and push harder 
than ever before. They slap 
each other on the back and 
head for the lockerroom. 
They've forgotten the fatigue; 
the work is play. 

It's all part of the magic — 
the magic of the game. 

gicmagicmagic magic SPORTS magicmagicm 

Sports / 37 

























The white clad gents filed 
onto the red and green 
courts. Silent in concentra- 
tion, handling their rackets 
with dexterity, they made 
thenriselves ready. Ap- 
proaching the net, the gal- 
lant lads were wary of their 
task for it was "Step and 
Punch" time out on the 
Princess Anne tennis courts! 
Drills were important to the 
Cavalier tennis players. Con- 
trol hitting and knocking 
over the tennis ball can were 
drills sited to improve per- 
sonal performances. Rob 
Chesnut reports, "Mr. 
Wheeler impressed upon us 
that concentration is every- 
thing, and to always be men- 
tally tough." 

Kneeling (left to 
right): Dan Acka- 
way, Guy Thone, 
Terry Ferebee, 
Bernie Weintraub, 
Bud Grey, Fred 
Benjumea. Stand- 
ing: Steve 
Heishaman, Jim 
Hogan, Rob Ches- 
nut, John Kaiser. 

P.A. 9 


P.A. 6 



P.A. 8 



P.A. 9 

Lake Taylor 

P.A. 9 


P.A. 7 



P.A. 9 

B.T. Washington 

P.A. 4 


First Colonial 




P.A. 6 



P.A. 7 



38 / Sports 

Jinn Hogan's excellent form helped bring the 
Cavaliers to a 9-2 season. 

Senior Fred Benjumea has been a true asset to 
PAHS through his determination and hard work 
on the tennis court. Fred has been the number 
one player on the team for two years. His dili- 
gent practice certainly paid off when he re- 
ceived the trophy for the Most Outstanding 
Tidewater Metropolitan Area Tennis Player for 
the 1976 season. Mr. Wheeler, the tennis team 
coach, said "Fred is an excellent player. He is 
cooperative and willing to help others. We are 
proud of him." 

Lake Taylor 

PA Girls 
Are Triumphant 
On The Courts 

Cindy Hatcher, Regina 
Handel, and Kathy Brittin- 

Karen Hatcher and Jo Filo 
are happy with their season. 

P.A. 9 
P.A. 9 
P.A. 7 
P.A. 6 
P.A. 7 

B.T. Washington 


First Colonial 



Hard work, dedication, 
and. daily drills paid off as 
the girls' team won the dis- 
trict and sent four girls to 
the regional competition. 
They were Cindy Hatcher, 
Regina Handel, Karen 
Hatcher, and Laura Creasy. 

As one approached the 
tennis courts, Ms. Chory 
could be heard calling out, 
"Move your feet; don't stand 

A great deal of hard work 
and sweat were put into two 
and a half hour daily drills to 
build stamina, at the end of 
the grueling sessions team 
members would pair off and 
play for an hour. 

"Go cross court!" "Punch 
it!" And the girls did; they 
compiled a 10-0 record for 
the year. 

Sports / 39 

Sidney Calloway at the gruel- 
ing finish. 









Mark Torbert long distance 
run around! 

Runners, take your mark, 
set, go. 

Charlie Mann winds out the 

40 / Sports 

At the first sound of his 
teammate coming off the 
curve, a shot of adrenalin 
pierced his heart. Up on his 
toes a fraction higher, his 
hand raised behind him 
blindly and confidently; his 
temples throbbed to the 
beat of Adidas on asphalt. 
Five strides behind, a 
breathless "Ga!" was heard 
... he began his pace . . . 
his throat tightened with an- 
ticipation . . . "STICK!!" 

And the Cavaliers were off 
on another season of track. 
In '76 the boys worked to- 
gether so that the team 
moved through the season 
as if in a medley . . . right 
up to second place in City 
nd Eastern District. 
Coaches Versprille and 
Donahoe were proud of 
their 4-1 record. Team lead- 
ers Jesse Williams and An- 
toine Holloman were both 
District Champions, each 
with two events. Jesse won 
with 9.6 seconds in the 100 
yard dash and 21.5 seconds 
in the 220 yd. dash. Antoine 
won with a time of 14 sec- 
onds in the 120 yard high 
hurdles and a top score in 
the 330 intermediates. 

Tom Van Petten observed 
that many of the participants 
greatly improved through 
the team's 21/2 hour prac- 
tices which began early in 

Seventy-six was a year of 
spirit and unity. The Cavalier 
men are looking forward to 
a good season in seventy- 

Concentration is the key for 
shotputter Tim Roenker. 

All-around Doug Long leads 
in 120 high hurdles. 

Sports / 41 








The mile run must be one of the most grueling 
races. Patty Van Petten (right) and Peggy Kel- 
lam continuously produced excellent times in 
both the mile run and the 880. 

Sue Jarrett was one of the outstanding girls on the 
track team. She ran 4 events and participated in 
two field events. Sue went to regionals for the 100 
and 220 yard sprints. In the photo below Sue 
reaches 15'4" in the long jump. 

Boy, that's a funny looking guy 
out there. He sure does need a 
haircut . . . wait a minute. That's 
a GIRL! 

The 1976 girls' track team 
shared facilities and worked to- 
gether with their male counter- 

Although the team was young, 
it was strong and powerful. P.A. 
sent Marilyn Smith to State, 
where she placed second in the 
shot-putt and fifth in the discus. 

The team displayed a remark- 
able sense of unity: working, fight- 
ing, learning, and growing with 
each other. Even though 85% of 
the team was sophomores, the 
girls' personal development ad- 
vanced in '76. With this experi- 
ence the team is looking forward 
to a fantastic '77 season. 

The Cavalier Tracksters 
finished the season with a record 
of 3 wins, 1 loss, 1 tie. The team 
placed second in the district be- 
hind Bayslde, and at the state 
tied Bayside with 10 points. 

Marilee Russel, Kim Beatty, and Sue 
Jarrett have reason to smile at the 
meet against First Colonial. P.A. 
smeared First Colonial 79-31. 


42 / Sports 

Paige Young ran the 440 
and the mile relay at the 
meet against First Colonial. 
As a sophomore, Paige also 
played basketball and hockey. 











First Colonial 










Laura Boone and Marilee 
Russell help Coach 
Waldmann set up for the 80 
yard low hurdles. Laura hurt 
her leg practicing for this 
race and was in a cast for 
eight weeks. 

Concentration is etched on 
Carol Lester's face as she 
approaches the finish line. 

Sports / 43 





Spring sports for 1976 
went into full swing as tfie 
Princess Anne Powerhouse 
pulled off a successful 
baseball season. Coach 
VanBenschoten s team had 
the winning combination of 
good pitching and run 
production, as was shown 
through their first victory 
against First Colonial; the 
Cavaliers beat the Patriots 
19-1. The Cavaliers were ex- 
tremely powerful with pitch- 
ers David Anderson. Billy 
Capps, and Paul Townsend. 
Some of the outstanding hit- 
ters were Paul Townsend. 
Sam Eure, Jimmy DiNardo. 
Jay Birsch, Mike Joseph, 
and David Weldon. Coach 
VanBenschoten com- 

mented. "Not only did the 
team get the necessary hits, 
but they played good de- 
fense and pitched well." The 
spirits of the team were high 
throughout most of the sea- 
son, and their abundance of 
talent, hard work, and de- 
termination left the baseball 
team a record that PA can 
be proud of. The record was 
10-6 for the season and 6-4 
for the conference. 

First row — D. Anderson, 
— M. Joseph, B. Kirby, 

J. Hollingsworth, G. Ahern, R. Reitz, D. Weldon, R. Simpson. 
P. Townshend, J. Howerin, D. Cunningham. Third row — 

Benschoten, W. Capps. J. DiNardo, S. Eure, J. Birsch, D. Cline. D. Brown. 

Second row 
Coach Van- 


44 / Sports 

Mike Joseph gets it straight 
with pitcher, Sam Eure. 

C. Parsons, E. 


A. Strange, 



Glisson support 


encourage Cavalier ball 












Lake Taylor 






New York 
















Mike Joseph prepares him- 
self for the game against 
. First Colonial. The Cavaliers 
* whipped FC 19-3. 

Sports / 45 

Jimmy DiNardo thrown for a loss — a 
rare scene for the Cavalier quarter- 

Wayne Wiedenhoeft and Charlie 
Mann congratulate Jesse Williams 
after scoring the third touchdown at 
the Homecoming game. 

Jesse Williams picks up twenty-five 
yards on his way to a record shatter- 
ing season. 

46 / Sports 

(Left) A host of Cavalier tacklers con- 
verge on Lake Taylor's quarterback. 
(Below) Jimmy DiNardo calls on #62, 
Gregg Sapp for help to get through 
the defensive line. 

Princess Anne finished their 1976 season 
with an outstanding 8-2 record. This is the best 
a Cavalier squad has done since the state 
championship team of 1967. The Cavaliers were 
predicted, by many, to finish close to last in the 
newly formed Beach District. Because of few 
injuries, consistent play, and rare -mistakes, PA 
tied for the Beach District championship. 

The Cavaliers pulled out big victories over 
Lake Taylor, Great Bridge, Norview, and Beach 
rival Kellam. Senior Jesse Williams was the lead 
gainer and scorer in the Beach District as well 
as in the Tidewater area. Jesse also tied for 
third place in scoring in Virginia. He set nine 
new records in the district. Senior Jimmy 
DiNardo also did a fine job. The converted 
fullback was the top quarterback in Virginia 

Perhaps the most outstanding facet of the 
team was the superb line play. The line was led 
by Seniors Mark Ziegler, Wayne Wiedenhoeft, 
Brian Hall, and Junior Charlie Mann. Both 
Ziegler and Mann were honorable mention in 
the All Beach District. Widenhoeft was 
All-District. Other outstanding players were 
Sophomores Arnold Pate and Geno Carballo, 
Juniors Tom VanPetten and Calvin Munden, 
and Seniors Frank Webster and Wendall Spells. 

Wayne Wiedenhoeft observes 
Lake Taylor game. "What are 
those guys doing out there?" 

"Bet I can jump higher than 
you!" End Charlie Mann attempts 
to catch a pass thrown by guar 
I terback Jimmy DiNardo. 

"Who said we ain't #1?" Geno Car- 
ballo, Michael Carprew, Brian Hall, 
Charlie Mann, and Calvin Munden are 
jubilant over the Bayside victory. 

Sports / 47 

Row 1: Jeff Furbee, Greg Sapp, Mark Cromwell, Joel Souza, Tom Eb- 
mier, Ronnie Maloy, Greg Ahles, Jesse Williams, Don Doughtery, Tom 
DINardo, Brett Williams, Mike Hendricks, Tom VanPetten, Charlie Milli- 
rons, Dale Olson. Row 2: Dwain Payton, Steve Ways, Jim Bardeau, 
Paul Townsend, Kevin Haxter, Ray Spell, Jimmy DiNardo, Wayne 

Wiedenhoeft, Charlie Mann, Gene Carballo, Mike Corprew, Kevin O'B- 
rien, Bobby, James Roenker. Row 3: Calvin Mundan, Brian Allard, 
Frank Webster, Lawrence Wicks, Jeff Blatt, Arnold Pate, Mike 
Doughtery, Ray McCoy, Brian Hall, Antoine Holloman, Steve Grant, 
Mark Ziegler, Olan Toby, Damon Mathews, Marty Lundy, David Hayes. 



(Above) Coach Gahagan talks to the 
Cavalier team during a time out at the 
Kempsville game. (Right) Antoine Hol- 
loman kicks off to Lake Taylor as Jim 
Bordeau rushes. 


We almost 
made it!!" 

48 / Sports 

I Elizabeth Badonsky has plenty of 
reason to be happy! PA led the game 
against Kempsville 2-0. 

Hockey Team 

Wraps Up 

Season: 8-2 


Lisa Vosler Battles it out with Dons 
Hume of Cox. Lisa was one of the 
outstanding players on the 1976 
Hockey team. 

Women's sports have certainly come a long way, 
and the girls' on the field hockey team proved it 
once and for all when they captured the District Title 
this year. The players on the team agree that their 
success can be attributed to hard work and Mrs. 
French's outstanding coaching. Mrs. French said, 
"The girls were more unified this year than they 
have been before; they have learned to work 
together as a team. " The fine leadership qualities 
displayed by co-captains Mary Anne Thompson and 
Brenda Scholten did much to help the team acquire 
their winning spirit. Besides Brenda and Mary Anne, 
other fine players were Laura Creasy, Sue Jarret, 
and Amber Meardy. The team would like to express 
their appreciation to all those who supported them 
at the games. The girls' field hockey team is one 
more reason that the Cavaliers can say "We're 
number one! " 

Sports / 49 

Gayle Rose puts her all into it as she shows 
winning field hockey form. 

Kneeling: Mary Ann Thompson, Laura Creasy, Sue Jarrett, 
Gayle Rose, Amber Meardy, Tricia Stillman, Myrte Scholten, 
Tammy Blazek, Julia Griffin, Jenny Baldwin. Standing: 
Melody Hite, Femke Scholten, Anne Strange, Lisa Vosler, 
Elizabeth Badonsky, Susan Stover, Paige Young, Leslie 
Sonnabend, Carol Lester, Brenda Scholten. 

Brenda Scholten, co-captain, displays field 
hockey talent. 

50 / Sports 

A Cavalier prepares to take 
the ball away. 









I Mary Ann Thompson, co-captain, shows the Jubilant members of the field hockey team 
I skill that made them number 1. congratulate themselves on yet another 


Sports / 51 


Right: Jon Shorter goes up for 

two over Booker T. Washington. 

Below: Scott Alley hooks one. 

His face mirrors PA's emotions 

as they tried to defeat the 


Jon Shorter looks for an opening to 

52 / Sports 

Left: Charlie Mann comes 
against a player from 
Kempsville. He smoothly 
dribbled around the Chief. 
Below: Geno Carballo, 
Marvin Williams, and Cookie 
McCoy are concerned when 
Booker T. started to pull 

The Cavaliers had a tough 76-77 sea- 
son. The team was young and up 
against stiff competition. Basketball has 
always been a high pressure sport at 
P. A. Near capacity crowds filled the 
gymnasium Tuesday and Friday nights, 
home and away. The boys played tough, 
but often not together. "There were a 
lot of close ones we should have won," 
remarked Assistant Coach Noble. At 
mid-season the pressure was really on. 
The Christmas tournament at Norfolk 
Catholic High helped bring the team to- 
gether. Jimmy DINardo felt there was 
more unity and gooc^ spirit between the 
guys on the team. Coach Anthony's 
theme last year was rebuild. The key 
this year was to polish the players as a 
team. Fine performances were turned in 
by Larry Eure, Russell Wood, and 
Jimmy DiNardo. 

Larry Eure drives in for a successful 
two point shot. 

Forced by a press, Co-Captain Jimmy 
DiNardo looks to pass the ball out. 

Sports / 53 

Standing; Larry Eure, Craig Jachens, Mike Sharkey, Scott Alley, Jon Shorter, Cookie McCoy. 
Kneeling: Steve Grant, Brett Williams, Richard Gerloff, Jimmy Karides, Jimmy DiNardo, Charlie 
Mann. Sitting: Brian Allard, Geno Carballo, Marvin Williams, Eddie Moyer, Russell Wood. 

54 / Sports 

Beauty and Brawn 

Left — It took Sue Jarrett only one second to 
decide which way to go. She went straight 
ahead for two points. Above — Kim Beatty 
works with Coach Nixon during practice. Her 
practice paid off with good playing on the 

Sports / 55 

Below: Sue Gesling 

shoots for two. Right: 

Aggressive and 

determined describe 

Laura Boone. 


It's a sport for strong women who naturally work 
hard and believe in the game. Much improved from 
last year, the Lady Cavaliers played a fine season. 
Coach M.J. Waldmann was pleased with the experi- 
ence on the court and the depth on the bench. The 
girls knew basketball and took it seriously. Assistant 
Coach Nixon worked with the team in the two and a 
half hour practices each day. 

Patty Van Petten said, "We work hard, but we're not 
exhausted everyday." 

"There's a lot of valuable experiences that come 
from practices besides basketball skills," Carol Lester 

The biggest obstacle for Ms. Waldmann was the 
numerous injuries that occurred throughout the sea- 
son. Before mid-season the starting center, Marilyn 
Smith, was put out of commission with a knee injury. 
Laura Boone played with a knee brace and other girls 
suffered sprained ankles. 

The women played a fifteen game season this fourth 
year of girls' basketball at P.A. Coach Waldmann said, 
"The quality is better each year; as the competition 
gets tougher the sport becomes finer. People are com- 
ing out to watch the girls; we have a ways to go, but 
girls' basketball is coming into its own in Virginia 

Team members included: Marilee Russell, Carol Les- 
ter, Sue Jarrett, Laura Boone, Kim Beatty, Lavon 
Jones, Janie Johnson, Paige Young, Patty Van Petten, 
Jerri Javis, Kathy Wasson, Polly White, Marilyn Smith, 
Sue Gesling, and Brenda Scholten. Co-Captains were 
Sue Jarrett and Marilyn Smith. The team was managed 
by Lisa Cervell and Stacie Siler. 

Cox girls key on Carol Lester. 

56 / Sports 

Left: Jarrett is always up in the air 
about something! Center: Lavon 
Jones, outstand center, goes inside. 
Below: Cox reaches for rebound over 
Laura Boone. Below: Coach M.J. 
Waldmann plots game strategy. 


Sports / 57 

Front row: Joel Sousa, Kevin Haxter, Tony Addabo. 2nd row: Coach Kwiatowski, Tom VanPetten, 
Vernon Fajontina, Marc Sifen, Tom Keipe, Pat Casey, Jody Harley, Tom Ebmeir, Tom Lopez. 3rd row: 
David Shelburn, Dale Olsen, Richard Pomnitz, Bobby Reckling, Brian Allard, Ron Hendricks. 4th row: 
Brennon Ahern, Mark Rainy, Jay Moy, Billy Thames, Bobby Hines, David Mauer, David Cunningham, 
Bo Wickes. 

58 / Sports 


Never stop running 

A winters day ... in a 
deep dark Decennber 
. . . What did most of 
us do those cold Sat- 
urday mornings — 
sleep late, watch car- 
toons? For the dedi- 
cated athletes of the 
P.A. Indoor Track team 
Saturdays were filled 
with running, jumping, 
and competition. "It's 
hard work and you 
freeze, especially this 
winter!" reported 
Bobby Reckling. All 
events except the sixty 
yard hurdles and dash 
and the field events 
were run outside. 
Track is a lifestyle. 
Coach Kwaitkowski, 
affectionately named, 
"Ski", impressed upon 
the boys to never stop 
running; always run to 
keep in shape. Most of 


the 30 some indoor 
track participants were 
also cross country and 
outdoor track runners. 
Practice was actually 
year-round, two to two 
and a half hours a day. 
Track is, of course, an 
individual sport, ex- 
cept for the relays, and 
everyone must pull 
their own weight; if 
each man doesn't a 
whole meet could be 

The '76-'77 team had 
the potential to be- 
come a good team. 
This year was weak in 
the long jump, above 
average in the relay, 
and strong in the 60 
yard dash and 

"The only way to be 
great," said one track- 
ster, "is to win more." 

Above: Mike Corprew concentrates before 
heaving the shot put. Left: Antoine Hollo- 
man leaps ahead to finish first in high hur- 

Sports / 59 

Gymnasts Show Style and Grace 

. . . Total coordination of 
body and mind, supple, con- 
trolled muscles, and a focused 
mind are the tools of the trade 
for a gymnast. Practice and 
determination are the means 
to becoming great. Practicing 
up to three hours a day the 
girls on the 1976-77 Gymnas- 
tics team worked hard. There 
were nine girls on the team: 
only three returning seniors, 
one junior, and five new girls. 
The small, inexperienced team 
faced a tough season with the 
Beach high schools, five dual 
meets in all. 

Said all-around stand-out 
Lisa Westfall, "There was 
more support from the school 
this year than in other years 
. . . it felt good." The new 
coach, Mrs. Ervin, emphasized 
performance as a team, to 
keep smiling, and to do only 
your very best. 

Maura Callan completes a full turn, a true 
accomplishment on this 4 inch balance beam 

Above: Mary Ann Thompson warms up on the 

uneven parallel bars. Right: Lisa Westfall 

perfects her English Handstand. 

60 / Sports 

Below: Sophomore Kyle Walsh bounds onto the 
horse during one of the gymnastic meets. Left: 
Kyle, Vera, Maura, Stepanie, and Eleta do some 
warm ups. 

The girls on the 77 team: Top 
bar: Laura Creasy, Mary Ann 
Thompson, Lisa Westfall. 
Lower bar: Maura Callan, Eleta 
Milner, Stephanie Taylor, Kyle 
Walsh. Standing: Lisa Hoel 
(manager), Coach Vicki Ewvin, 
Letha Swindell (manager). Not 
pictured Vera Ashworth and 
Teresa Luter. 

Sports / 61 

62 / Sports 

Wrestlers Pin Their Men 


Above: Mike Doughty is ready to stick his 
opponent from Norview. Left: Joey 
Lawrence wins once again. Lawrence had 
an outstanding season in the 167 weight 

Sports / 63 

Cavaliers WrestI 

Below: Craig Fowler is victorious over 

Norview opponent. Right: Coach 

Davis is deep in thought at the Kellam 


"Be strong, be fast, control your man! Take him 
down, put him on his back! Drive!" So went the ad- 
vice and shouts of P. A. wrestling fans in this 76-77 

Pressure, commitment, and hard work ran 
through the minds of the wrestlers from November 
to February. Wrestling is a total commitment sport 
and very demanding. The matmen sacrificed time, 
energy, food, hair, and nights out on the town dur- 
ing the in-school season. Many individuals worked 
out and competed in tournaments in the spring and 
summer. "Wrestling is more personal than almost 
any other sport; it's really a mental sport," said 
Mike Hess at mid-season. 

The '76-77 wrestling year was an average one 
record-wise. The dual matches were not counted 
on as much as they had been last year; emphasis 
was on tournaments. Coach Davis and Assistant 
Coach Donahoe, who advise and train the varsity 
team, know that everywhere wrestling is becoming 
bigger and bigger. Training never stops. 

64 / Sports 


Tough Season 

Aren't you glad he used Dial' 


Front row (left to right): 
Marl< Farino, Alan Bareford, 
Ken Marione, Mike Hess, 
Craig Fowler, Mike 
Sommers, Ed Bustamonte, 
Glenn Miller. Back row: Tim 
Roenker, Coach Donahoe, 
Joey Lawrence. The faces 
tell the story. 

Above: Mark Farino works out of 
Norview man's grasp. Left: Dale 
Farino works to cradle opponent. 

Sports / 65 

magicmagicmagicmagicmagic magicmagicma | 


66 / Classes 

Members of the same class share some 
special experiences and feelings that pull 
them together not only throughout their 
high school years, but for the rest of their 
lives. Class members tend to dominate cer- 
tain lunch tables, throw their own parties, 
pile together in the bleachers, and compete 
furiously with the other classes. They share 
the adventures and frustrations of growing 
up. Prom and graduation are mere climaxes 
to the class experience. The feelings grow; 
the magic is made while arguing about the 
band for May Dance, sweating over the 
float at homecoming, arranging flowers for 
Ring Dance, and rolling the water fountain 
for Senior Day. 

gicmagic magic magic CLASSES magic magic 

Classes / 67 

Senior Class 
Shines in 77 


Senior Class Officers: Terry Trinca, 
(Vice-President), Bobby Friednnan, 
(President), Michelle ReDavid, (Secre- 
tary). Not pictured: Craig Fowler (Trea- 

GARY AHERN. Basketball 8,9; Community Basketball 
8,9.10; Baseball 8,11.12; Community Baseball 8,9.10, 

ANNETTE ALLEMAND. Achievement Award in Math 8; 
Mixed Chorus 8,9; School Paper Team 8: CYC 8.9; Rus- 
sian Club 8.9; German Club 10.11. 


CYNTHIA R ARAGONES. SCA Representative 8.9; Honor 
Roll 8.9; Scholastic Soccer Team 8; Cheerleader; Newspaper Staff 9; Miss Raider Court 9; Miss 
Spirit Court 9; 9th Grade Superlatives; Library Assistant 
Powder Puff 11. worked as a receptionist 11.12; 
Homecoming Court 12. SNHS 12. 

PAMELA J. ARNOLD. Pep Club 8. 
Coronet Tri-Hi-Y 9.10.11; GAA 10.1 
float 10.12. 

I /Seniors 

The dawn of Century III exploded 
with radiant colors on the gymnasium 
roof last September, announcing the 
start of something big — the Senior 
Class of 1977. The symbol was com- 
pleted on the gym roof and on the 
bulletin board before the first day of 
school. The Seniors continued to stay 
on top of a busy, fun-filled schedule 
throughout the year. They made their 
superiority known on Senior Day 
when the class sponsored a private 
breakfast before school. The Senior 
Door. Staircase, and Water fountain 
were honored for the first time in sev- 
eral years. The Seniors showed their 
appreciation to the faculty and admin- 
istration with a baked goods party in 
the teachers' lounges. Banners, crepe 
paper, and posters brightened the 
halls and cafeteria, and the Seniors 
proudly flashed their '77 buttons at 
humble underclassmen. The Senior 
spirit continued into the night with a 
special cheering section at the foot- 
game and victory dance after- 
ward. Their next project was a profit- 
able pizza party at the Pizza Inn. 

The Seniors sponsored the Sadie 
Hawkins dance and the dance follow- 
ing the last basketball game. The 
Class of 77 united behind a new idea 
for Senior prom. They held it on May 
27 at the exclusive Omni International 
Hotel; the prom was preceded by a 
formal sit-down dinner at the Omni. 
The banquet was a first for Princess 
Anne. The entire class was united 
once more for a special experience 
that every member will treasure for 
years to come. 

The Senior Class of 1977 is proud 
of the Princess Anne tradition. Be- 
cause of the opening of the new ju- 
nior high school, they are the last 
class whose members attended Prin- 
cess Anne for five years. They were 
also the first class to experience fi- 
nancial difficulties due to the ban on 
candy sales. However, the challenge 
made the Seniors work that much 
harder to make the Class of '77 extra- 
ordinary; and though their symbol 
must be replaced next year, the spirit 
of '77 will shine on. 

LAURA L. ASHWORTH. Girl Scouts 8; French Club 8; 
Y-Teens 8: Chorus 9: Summer camp help-counselor 10; 
Out-reach volunteer 11.12: Library Assistant 11; worked 
at Burger King 11; FHA 12: Meditation class 12. 

CONNIE P. ATKINS. Pep Club 8.9.10: Job s Daughters 
8,9,10.11,12: SCA alternate 10: Spanish Club 11.12, Pow- 
der Puff 11,12: Library Assistant 11; Junior Achievement 


LAURYN E AWBREY. Yearbook Staff 8, Editor 9. Section 
Editor 10.11. Co-Editor-in-Chief 12: EYC 8,9. President 
10,11. Diocesan Board Member 12: National Junior 
Honor Society President 9,10: Girl s Basketball 9: Salome 
10: Representative to Regional Drama Festival 10.11; 
EYC GODSPELL 10: Marine Biology Program 10; Keyet- 
tes 11.12: Thespian Honor Society 11.12: National Honor 
Society 11. Treasurer 12: Miss Furnival in BLACK COM- 
EDY 11: Lights for DIARY OF ANNE FRANK 11: Atlantic 
Ecology Club 11: Volunteer Bayside Hospital 12: Quill 
and Scroll Society 12 




NANCY J BAKER. Alpha-Y 10, Chaplain 11,12; Spanish 
National Honor Society 10,11,12; MYF 10,12: FHA 12: 

Trinity 12 

DIANE E BALOG JohnyCake Jr. High 8,9; Community 
Softball 8, GAA 8. Secretary Intra- 
mural Sports — Basketball, volleyball, field hockey 8; 
Outstanding P,E Student 8: Outstanding English Stu- 
dent 8: SCA Historian 9: Most School Spirited 9, Out- 
standing Spanish Student 9. Intramural Sports — Ar- 
chery. Basketball, Volleyball 9: Track Team 10: Powder 
puff Manager 11.12; Part-time job 11.12: FBLA 12: COE 
12; Volunteer for Presidential Elections 12; Business 
Curriculum Committee Student Member 12 

BRENDA JOI BANCROFT ICC 8.9: Pep Club 8.9: Presi- 
dent of Art Club 8; President Fitness Award 8.9.10; Girls 
Field Hockey Team 8.9. Community Majorette Leader 8.9: 
SCA Representative 8,9.11; Community Majorette Direc- 
tor 10: Powder Puff 11.12: VICA 11 

HOWARD BAREFORD. Football 8.9.10,11; Wrestling 9: 
Junior Achievement — VP of Manufacturing 10. VP Sales 
11,12, School Liason 12: Vol. Fireman 11.12; Dale Car- 
negie Graduate 12. 

Seniors / 69 


Have you seen a short, dark haired 
lady with a big smile in the halls of 
P.A.? It is Mrs. Harris. She has been 
sponsor of the class of 77 for two 
years, and has enjoyed the experi- 
ence. Mrs. Harris thought this year 
was good because the seniors had a 
cooperative administration, helpful 
senior English teachers, and fairly 
conservative class members. 

One of the best efforts of the class 
was the painting of the roof. "Natural- 
ly," said Mrs. Harris, "there were 
problems; the biggest was money. 
The senior class is the first to feel the 
pinch which was the result of the ban 
on candy sales. Other problems were 
organization, getting the seniors in- 
volved, , "and getting them to listen to 

Because of her dedication and 
cheerful willingness to help, Mrs. Har- 
ris has become popular with all the 
seniors. We've all heard of Senora 
Harris's dating service! "She's a 
fabulous person, a great teacher, and 
what a TEMPER!" said David Pre- 
scott. All you ever hear are good 
things about her. Mrs. Harris, thank 
you for all you've given to our class. 
We couldn't ask for more. 


JAMES V BATTEN. Spanish Club 8: SCA rep 8; Spanish 
Scholastic Award 9: Won a member Kellam s Gymnastic 
Team 9; Community Baseball 10; JA 11: German Club 12. 

ANDY BAUER. Wrestling 8.9; Football 9. 



ROBERT LEE BELVIN. Soccer Team 8.9; Skin Diving 
Club 10.11: Skiing Club 11; Bike Club 12. 
BELISA C. BENJUMEA. Spanish Club 8; Community 
Softball 8.9,10: Field Hockey 9: Gymnastics 9; Intramural 
tennis 9.10; J V. Hockey 10; Varsity Girls' Track 10; 
GAA 10.11.12. Art Club 10,11. Varsity Tennis 11,12; 
Powder Pu(f 11 

70 / Seniors 

Super Sponsor Harris! 

AMY T. BENNETT. Pre-freshman Vice-president 8; Trinity 
Tri-Hi-Y 8,; Pep Club 8; Freshman Vice- 
president 9; Church Youth Fellowship 9.10; Steering 
Committee 10.11: May Court 10; Art Club 11; Keyettes 12; 
Powder Puff 12; National Honor Society 12, 

RICHARD E. BERTKA German Club 8.9.10; Chess Club 
8,9.10,12; Bowling Team 8; Science Club 8; Vo-Tech 
11,12; NJROTC 11.12; VICA 12; Honor Roll 12. 


BRIAN K. BIELITZ. Astronomy Club 8.9; NJROTC Drill 
Team 10,11,12; American Legion Award for Military Ex- 
cellence 11; NJROTC Color Guard 12; ICC 12; SCA Rep- 
resentative 12. 

JAY M. BIRSCH, J.V Football 8,9; Basketball 8,9; Base- 
ball 8,9,10.11; Varsity Football 10.11; J.V. Basket-ball 10; 

TAMMY R BISH FNA. 8; "B" Band 8; Church Choir 
8,9,10,12; All City Band 8; Head Majorette 9; "A" Band 9; 
Junior Achievement Secretary 10,12; MAJAC Conference 
10; Pep Club 10; Youth Council Jobs Daughters Secre- 
tary 10; Musician 12; F.B.L.A. 12; Girl's Chorus 12. 

JAMES ROBERT BLAKESLEE. Wrestling Manager ' 


RONALD N. BOSTIC. NRH 8; German Club 9; NHA 9; 
NJROTC Color guard 10,11,12; Soccer Team 12, 



LINDA 0. BOYLES. Coronet Tri-Hi-Y 8.9; GAA 8; Pep 

Club 8,9; Girl's Chorus 8; SCA 9; Library Assistant 10; 

Crafts award 10; Vo-Tech 11.12; Honor Roll 11; HERO 

Club 11,12. 

Seniors/ 71 

Senior buttons were proudly dis- 
played on chests. 

Many people think that once the 
campaign speeches are given and the 
election is over a class officer can sit 
back and enjoy the honor and pres- 
tige that comes with his position. 
However the job of a class officer in- 
volves a combination of diplomacy, 
organization, ability, to make sound 
decisions, and countless hours of ded- 
icated work. Mr. Hill Is responsible 
for every school activity; it is up to the 
officers to make sure that he is in- 
formed about everything that the 
class does. The officers are expected 
to present their plans in a clear, orga- 
nized fashion, usually written, for Mr. 
Hill's approval. For example, when the 
class was deciding on a location for 
the senior prom they first had a class 
meeting to take suggestions for the 
places. The officers then proceeded 
to look into the suggested locations 
to see if the size, price, and facilities 
were frasible for the seniors' needs. 
Before the next class meeting the of- 
ficers checked with Mr. Hill to make 
sure that he approved of their deci- 
sions. When the Omni sit-down dinner 
was suggested Mr. Hill was presented 

Senior Class President Bobby Fried- 
man stops to reflect, perhaps on Se- 
nior Class problems. 

with details such as the cost of last 
year's prom, the menu for the dinner, 
the tentative date tor the prom, and 
the additional services offered by the 
hotel staff. 

The officers researched all of the 
facets of the prom and presented 
them at a class meeting after receiv- 
ing Mr. Hill's consent. After the Omni 
had been discussed in the English 
classes, the officers made a note of 
any unanswered questions or objec- 
tions that students had to the ideas 
on the floor. Eventually, an official 
written vote was taken in the English 
classes. The results were tallied and 
reported to Mr. Hill who gave his final 
consent in favor of the Omni. The of- 
ficers have learned that the adminis- 
tration will treat the students in ac- 
cordance with the amount of maturity 
and professionalism with which they 
conduct themselves. The officers fol- 
lowed the same step-by-step proce- 
dure for Senior Day, graduation, 
graduation announcements, the roof 
painting, the button design, dances 
and bands. The officers' work only 
begins with the election. On election 
day they assume the responsibility of 
servitude as well as leadership of the 
class; the success or failure of the 
class reflects directly upon them. 

MELODY A. BUTLER. Younglife 10; FBLA 12; FHA 12, 

TIMOTHY F BUTTS. JJV Football 8: Wrestling 9; DECA 
10,11; Spanish Club 10. 

JENNY LYNN CAMBELL. Mixed Chorus 8; NJHS 9; Span- 
ish Club 8,9,10.11.12; FHA 8: Pep Club 9; SNHS 10,11.12: 
Honorary Member ABWA 10; Neptune Festival 10; Sci- 
ence Club 10; ABWA 11,12 

MELANIE A. CAMPBELL. B Band 8,9; Marching Band 
10.11,12: NJROTC 10,11.12; Staff Officer. NJROTC Offic- 
ers' Association Award 11; Teacher's Aid Sunday School 
11; Spanish Club 11.12: SNHS 11.12; American Studies 
11; SNHS Treadurer 12. 

PAULA JO CAMPBELL. Drama Club 9; Annual Staff 
11.12: Powder Puff 11.12: SCA Representative 12: 
Softball Team 12. 

Seniors/ 73 

SUSAN A. CANNON. Spanish Club 8,9; MYF 8,9; Art Club 
10; Alpha-Y 10; SNHS 10,11; Buttertly Buffet 11; Pem- 
broke Mall Art Certificate 11. 

KATHLEEN F. CARROLL Pep Club 6: Spanish Club 8.9; 
Peerage Staff 10; COE 12. 

Spanish Club 10,11; 



DARLENE D. CARPENTER. St. Gregory Folk Group 8,9; 
Chorus 9; FBLA 12: Spanish Club 10; March of Dimes 
10,11,12; Worked for Ponderosa 11,12; Worked for Struc- 
ture of Va.; COE 12. 

DOREEN D. CARPENTER, Pep Club 8,9; Concert Chorus 
8,9.11; Pop Music Club 9; FBLA 10,11,12; SCA 10,11; 
COE 11,12; Junior Achievement 11; Senior Class Senator 

Tommy Santoni concentrates while 
preparing a calendar in print class. 

74 / Seniors 

ALAN D. CARSON. German Club 10,12. 

8.9,10.11,12; SCA Representative 8,9,10.11,12;' Class 
President 9; JJV Football 9,10; Basketball 9; Outdoor 
Track 9,11,12: THE VALIANT 9; IMPROMPTU 10; Key 
Club 10,11,12; Wrestling 11; Powder Puff Cheerleader 
11,12; Football 11; MAME 12. 

ng Club 


LISA K. CERVELL F.NH.S. 8,9,10,11,12; Girls' Athletic 
Association 9,10, Secretary 11, President 12; First Se- 
mester Scholastic Team 10; Field Hockey Team Manager 
11,12; Girls Track Team Manager 11.12; Girls' Basketball 
Team Manager 12. 

ub 8,9; Drill Team (silk) 



ROBERT C. CHESNUT. Spanish Club 8; Spanish National 
Honor Society 9,10,11,12; Varsity Tennis Team 
9.10,11,12; Virginia Beach City Singles Champion — 14 
and under 9; Varsity Club 10,11, Treasurer 12; National 
Honor Society 11.12; Boys' State 11; Who's Who Among 
American High School Students 1 1 ; Forensics — original 
oratory — third place in Eastern Regional 11; SCA Rep- 
resentative 11; 18 and under Virginia Beach City Double 
Championship-runner up 11; Tideviiater Umpires' Associ- 
ation 12. 




DONALD P. CHRISTMAN. Chess Club VP 8,9,10.12; First 
Trumpet in Band 8,9; Book Club 10; NJROTC Rifle Team 



ANN L. CLARK. Pep Club 8; NJROTC 9; Drama Club 9; 
Spanish Club 9,10; UP THE DOWN STAIRCASE 9; Intra- 
mural Hockey Team 9; Drama Award Best Play Techni- 
cian 9; Thespians 10,11,12; CELEBRATION 10; BLACK 
COMEDY 11; Auntie MAME 12; Jr. Achievement 12 




S-U-P-E-R!! Super Seniors, That's 
What We Are!! 

Seniors/ 75 

DUANE CLARK. A Band 8.9: Science Club 8,9; NJHS 9: 
FNHS 10.11; Powder Puff Cheerleader 12. 

KENNETH W CLARK. Intramural Wrestling 9; Marine Bi- 
ology Class — Mexico; Spanish Club 11.12; Atlantic 
Ecology Club 11. Projectionist at Drive-ln 11; German 
Club 12. 

MARY ELLEN CLEARY. Pep Club 8.9,10; SNHS 10,1 
Spanish Club 1 1 ; JA 1 1 ; Secretary 12; GAA 1 2. 

DONALD L. CLINE. Baseball 8.9.10,11.12; A-P Commu- 
nity Baseball 8.9.10,11,12; Most Valuable Player Award 
9.11; German Club 9.10; Key Club 11. 


LUNDI D. COHEN. Pep Club 8. Pres. 10; Spanish Club lota Gamma Phi Sorority 9; Drill Team 9; 
Cheerleadmg 10.11.12; Gymnastics 10.11; Keyettes 
10.11.12; Steering Committee 10,11.12; lota Sorority 
10.11; John Powers Model 10: Semi-Finalist of Neptune 
Festival Court 11; Powder Puff 11,12; Office Aid 11,12, 

BETTY LYNNE COMPTON. Band 8; All City Band; Pep 
Club 8,9; Intra School Exchange 9; Butterflies Are Free 9; 
Thespians 9,10,11. President 12; Jr. Achievement 10; 
Young Life 10,11,12; Streetcar Named Desire 10; If A Man 
Answers 10; Black Comedy. Diary of Anne Frank. 11: 
Thespian Sec 11: Jr Civitan 11. VP-12; Quill and Scroll 
11. Sec-12: ICC 11.12: Page staff 11. Feature Co-Editor 
12: Best Actress of a One-Act Play 11; Mame 12; Skin Of 
Our Teeth 12; The Curious Savage 12; Trinity Tri-Hi-Y 12; 
Keyettes 12: SCA Senator 12; Powder Puff 12: Sr. Class 
Steenng Committee 12. 

DEBORAH A. CONNER, Church activities 8.9.10,11; 
NJROTC 9,10,11; SCA rep 11; Nurses Aid 11,12. 

DEBORAH 0. CONROY Up The Down Staircase 9. 


GINA L. COOK. Drill Team 10.11. Captain 12: Keyettes 
11.12; National Honor Society 12. 


College: The Big Decision 

76 / Seniors 

GEORGE T CORE Community League Basebal 
League 8,9, Super Senior League 10,11,12; Communh 
Basketball 9,11; Community League Basketball 10, Super 
Senior League 12; Varsity Baseball 12, 

MARTHA L, CORPREW, Intramurals 8; Intramural Soccer 
8; Chorus 9,11.12. Homeroom representative 9; March of 
Dimes 10; Heart Fund 11; Powder Puff 12 
JAMES J, GRACE, Swimming team 8; Wrestling 
9,10 11,12; J V. Football 9,10; J,V. Baseball 10; Key Club; 
— — '"' ■■ ",12; Keyette Mascot 12; Trinity; 

BARRY L, CRAIG, The Blare Assistant Editor 8, Editor 9;' 
Track Team 8; Foreign Language Club 9; Leonardo da 
Vinci in Time and Time Again 9; Kermesse 9.10; Library 
Assistant 9; The Maury News Reporter 10; Representative 
to Human Relations Workshop 10; Junior Achievement 
11; Treasurer Act I 12; Boys' Poetry in Forensics 2nd 
place 11; Honor Roll 11; F.N.H.S, Reporter 12; French 
Club 12, 

LAURA CREASY Gymnastics Team 8,9,10.11,12; Com- 
munity Swimming 8; Band 8; Church Choir 8; Presidents' 
Physical Fitness 8,9.10,11,12; Cheerleader 9,10,11,12; 
Track 9; Hockey Team 9,10,11,12; Powder Puff 9,11,12; 
Tennis team 10, 2nd place in District Championship 
11,12; GAA 10; Trinity 10; Community volleyball 11,12; 
Sunday School teacher 11,12; Student Representative for 
physical Education Curriculum 12, 

DAVID L, CUNNINGHAM, Chess Club 8; Baseball 9; Var-' 
sity Baseball 10,11,12; German Club 10; 
MARK E DAILY Spanish Club 8,9; Community Baseball 
8.9; Marching Band 10.11,12; Thespian Club 10.11.12; 
Concert Band 11,12, 

YOUR mism 

The Senior year can be a rude 
awakening for many high school 
Students. The prospect of gradua- 
tion that shines In the near future 
can lull Students into temporary 
tranquility. However, counsellors 
soon introduce Seniors to a long, 
frustrating process that is even 
more difficult than the English term 
paper-college shopping. 

By the Senior year most students 
know whether or not they plan to 
attend college. Most students, 
however, have not decided what 
field they wish to pursue. The 
Guidance Department has provided 
countless catalogues, brochures, 
and leaflets about colleges 
throughout the country. They 
somehow manage to choose sev- 
eral colleges to which they wish to 
apply; relieved, they send away for 
the necessary forms. But their 

problems are just beginning. The 
college applications require that 
students possess the finesse of a 
novelist. Questions such as, "Tell 
us everything you want us to know 
about yourself" are written above 
three inch spaces provided for 
answers. Applications often contain 
up to four of these impossibly gen- 
eral questions. Their importance 
makes composing the answers that 
much more odious. In addition, 
each application costs about fifteen 
dollars to send. Then comes the 
worst part. The wait. Colleges take 
several nerve-wracking months to 
reply to their anxious applicants. 
Nightmares of "what will happen if 
nobody accepts me?" haunt se- 
niors' sleep. It seems as if the pro- 
cedure for getting into college is 
purposely made difficult to sepa- 
rate the "men from the boys." 

Seniors/ 77 

Seniors Dominate Club 

DOUGLAS W. DAVIS. Community Basketball 
8.9,10,11,12; Community Baseball 8,9: LYFE 8,9,10; VICA 
11,12; CO-EDITOR and Manager Vo-Tech Newspaper; 
Soccer 12 

JANICE L. DAVIS Muscular Distrophy Walk-A-Thon 
8,9,10; Pep Club 8; MYF 8,9,10; President 11,12; Powder 
Puff 11,12; Youth Choir 11,12; Trinity 12; Spanish Club 
12; Homecoming Committee 12; SCA Senator 12; ICC 12; 
Page Staff 12; Quill and Scroll 12. 

LIAMA M. DEAN. Concert Band 8,9.11,12; Marching Band 
8.9,11.12; Drama Club 8; Community League Softball and 
Basketball 8,9,10; Track Team 9,10; Intramural Soccer 
Team 9; B Band 10; Intramural Hockey Team 10; Powder 
Puff 11,12; SNHS 12 

MARY ANNE DEFIR. IPS Award 8; Public Speaking 
Award 8; Parish Cheerleader 8; Church Choir 8; SCA 8.9; 
Optimist Oratorical Contest participant 8; Mayors Youth 
Council 9; Earth and Space Science Award 9; World His- 
tory Award 9; Citizenship Award 10,11; Powder Puff 9.11; 
UP THE DOWN STAIR CASE 9; Basketball Manager 9; 

EYC 1011,12; GODSPELL 10; Forensics 10; Mayor of 
MYC 11,12; NHS 11,12; Atlantic Ecology Club 11.12; Tal- 
ent Show 11; director of one act plays 11; Copy Editor 
Annual Staff 11; Miss PA Pageant 11; Science Club 
11,12; AUNTIE MAME 12; HomeComing Committee 12; 
Madrigals 12. 

VALERIE R. DEVAULT. Pep Club 8; Guidance Office 9; 
NJROTC 10; Girls' Drill Team 10; Girls' Chorus 11; Color 
Guard 11; Rha 12; FBLA 12; Explorer 12; Davis Corner 
Fire Department 12; Head of Scrapbook Committee for 
FBLA 12 

DEBRA A, DICKSON. $200.00 Art Award 10; DECA II 11. 

NANCYE A DILL Pep Club 8; Football Team 9; Basket- 
ball 9. Wrestling Team 9; GAA 10: COE 11,12; FBLA 12. 

JAMES J. DINARDO III JV Basketball 8.9; JV Baseball 8. 
Marching Band 8,9.10,11; Concert Band 8,9,10.11; Var- 
sity Football 9,10,11,12; Varsity Baseball 9.10,11,12; Jr. 
National Honor Society 9,10; Varsity Basketball 10,11.12; 
Key Club 10,11; Vice-President 12; National Honor Soci- 
ety 11,12. Spanish National Honor Society 11,12; Boys' 
State 11, Who's Who among American High School Stu- 
dents 11 

KEVIN W DOBBINS. JV. Football 9, J V Football 10. 

78 / Seniors 

Keith VanHulle aids featured solo 
twirier Karen Mendoza in preparation 
for another sparkling half-time per- 

TERRI-LYNN DORN, Cheerleader Co-Captain 8; Newspa- 
per Staff 8; Babes In Toyland 8: Chorus 8.9; Forensics 
8,10; Church Choir 8; J-F 8; 4-H 8, German Club 10; An- 
nual Staff 11. Clubs Editor 12; fWICC 11,12; SCA 12; An- 
nual Workshop 12. 
LISA DORSK German Club 12. 



DOUGHERTY. J.V. Football i 
Band 9.10; Varsity Football 11,12; Indoor Track 
Outdoor Track 11.12; Marching A Band 11.12; Concert A 

MICHAEL A. DOUGHTY. Varsity baseball 8.9; Soccer 8,9; 
Outdoor track 8; Class Secretary 8; SCA 8.9; Varsity 
Wrestling 9; J.V. Football 9; Wrestling 10; Weight Lifting 
Club 10; Varsity Wrestlmg 11,12; Varsity Club 11,12; 
Powder Puff Cheerleader 12 

JEANIE D DOUGLAS. Spanish Club 8.9,10,11.12; Gym- 
nastic Team 9; All-City Gymnastics 10.11; Yearbook Staff 
11,12; Powder Puff 12. 

tulARSHA F. DREUITT. Physical Fitness Award 8,9.10; 
Church Choir 8; Honor Roll 8; Intramural Basketball 10; 
FBLA 12 

ROBIN J DRIVER Jobs Daughters 8,9.10; Spanish Clu 
9; Trinity Tri-Hi-Y 12; Junior Achievement 12; FBLA 
Senior Class Representative 12. 


Seniors/ 79 

Seniors Eagerly Await Graduation 

CARROLL A. DULKE. FHA first and second degrees, Del- 
egate to state convention 8; Alpha Y-Teens Chaplain 9; 
President, elected delegate to state convention 10; Trea- 
surer 11: President 12; FNHS 10.11,12; SPCA-Campaign 
against Cruelty 10; NHS 11.12. 
JAMES 8 DUNBAR. DECA 10.11,12. 

RAY DUNN, Cast of BELLE OF THE WEST 8: Crew of A 
THOUSAND CLOWNS; Thespians 8,9.10. Treasurer 11. 
Vice-President 12; Cast of LOOK HOMEWARD ANGEL 9; 
10; J.V. Football 10; Crew of BLACK COMEDY 11; Crew 
of DIARY OF ANNE FRANK 11; J.V Wrestling 11; Key 
Club 11,12; Cast of AUNTIE MAME 12; Cast of SKIN OF 
12; Trinity Mascot 12. 

MARY J. DUVALL Y-Teens 8.9; YWCA Counselor 8.9; 
Pep Club 9; SCA 9; Homeroom Representative 9; DECA 
10; Girls' Basketball Manager 10; Office Aide 10,11; Girls' 
Chorus 12; Competitive Skating 12 

DAVID A, EBMEIER. Concert Band 8,9,10,11,12; Jr. Re- 
gional Band 9; Va. Beach Winter Ski Club 9.10.11; 
Marching Band 10,11.12; Sr. Regional Band 10.11,12. 

DONNA L. EDMONDSON. Pep Club 8,9; Powder Puff 9; 
Varsity Track Team 10.12 

RITA L. EDNEY. COE Crafts Award 11.12. 


Club 8.9: FFA 11 

MARY ENGLAND B Band; Marching Band 
8,9,11.12. Summer Softball Team 8; All Regional Band 9; 
Annual Staff 12: Powder Puff 12; Church Baseball Team 
11,12; Church Volleyball Team 11,12; President of Semi- 
nary Class 12 

MARK R. ENNIS B Band; Science Club 8.9: Marching 
Band 8; Wrestling Manager 9; NJROTC Drill Team 10.11; 
SCA Representative 10 Church Ebony Cross 10; Jr Civi- 
tan. Sgt at Arms 11, President 12; Marine Biology 11 
PACC VP 11; Silver Cross at Church 11: SCA Senator 12. 
Church Silver Chain 12; Atlantic Ecology Club 12 Senior 
Acolyte 12 

CHRISTLE Y ERICSON Pep Club 8: Volleyball Team 9 
DECA 10 

KEVIN W ETHERIDGE SCA Representative 8; Commu- 
nity Football 8.9, Community Basketball 8.9,10,11,12 
Community Baseball J V Football 9, J V Foot- 
ball 10. JV Baseball 10. Key Club 11.12. Newspaper 
Staff 11, Section Editor 12: Quill and Scroll 11. President 
12. Surling Club 12 Young Life 12 

Senior Powder Puff members hold a 
little conference with their coach, Mr. 

Mixed Chorus 

TERRY A EWERS Y-Teens 8, President 9: Pep Club 9 8: 
Junior Honor Society 8: Chorus 8,9; All-City Chorus 8.9: 
Miss Y-Teen of Virginia 8.9: Fitness Award 8.9.10: Chair- 
man State Y-Teen Convention 9: Science Club President 
9: Science Club Leadership Award 9: Y-Teen Leadership 
award 9: Miss Spirit Candidate 9: MYF 9.11.12: Field 
Hockey Team 10: Mixed Chorus 10,11.12. Trinity 10: 
Alpha-Y 10: Sceptor 10.11. Madrigals 11.12: Neptune 
Princess 12 

DALE F FARING J V Football 8,9 10: J.V Baseball 
8.9, 10. Altarboy 8.9. 10: J.V. Wrestling 9: Varsity Wrestling 
10.11.12: Trinity-Tri-Hi-Y mascotf 10.11: Key Club 10.11. 
Vice-President 12: Varsity Club 10.11.12; Powder Puff 
Cheerleader 11.12. 

SUZANNE FARMER Alpha Y-Teens 8. Secretary 
jorelte 9: Spanish Club 9; Drill Team 10: Scepter Tri-Hi 
11, Treasurer 12: Annual Staff 11.12: GAA 11; FHA 12 

PAUL E. FELLOWES. SCA Representative 10: Key Club 
11,12; Spanish Honor Society 12. 

Seniors/ 81 


DEBBIE L. FENTRESS. SCA Representative 8,9,10, Sec- 
retary 11, Executive Board 12: Pep Club 8; Spanish Club 
8.9,10: Junior Honor Society 9,10; Student Representa- 
tive for Home Economics Curriculum Committee 9; Miss 
Spirit Contestant 9: Pep Drill Team 9: Sophomore Class 
Executive 10: J.V, Field Hockey 10; Youth Group Secre- 
tary 10,11: Girls' State 1976 11; Mayors Youth Council 
11,12; Camper of Week Tidewater Christian Service 
Camp 11; Jr. Class Executive Board 11; Page News Staff 
12; Chairman Homecoming 12; FHA President 12; Execu- 
tive Board Senior Class 12; Youth Choir Director 12. 


JOHN T. FEREBEE. Young Life 8,11; Community League 
Baseball 9; Swim team 9; Junior Achievement 11; Tennis 
Team 11; Costave Society 11,12. 





W. CRAIG FOWLER. J.V. Wrestling 8,9: MYF 8. President 
9,10,11.12; Explorers in Medicine 8,9: Community Bas- 
ketball 8,9; Community Baseball 8,9: Varsity Wrestling 
10.11,12; ScholastfC Team 10; SCA. 10.11,12; I.C.C. 
10,11.12: FCA 10,11.12; Varsity Club 10.11.12; Key Club 
10.11.12; Young Life 10.11.12; National Honor Society 
11.12; Junior Class Treasurer 11; Tnnity Mascot 11.12; 
Beach Workshop 11; Powder Puff Cheerleader 11.12; 
Senior Class Treasurer 12; Sceptor Mascot 12. 

VICTORIA L. FRALIX. Marching Band 8.9,10.11.12; Sci- 
ence Club 8.10.11,12; National Junior Honor Society 
9.10; SCA. 9; A Band Concert 9.10.11,12; Spanish Na- 
tional Honor Society 10,11,12: FBLA 12. 

JEFF L. FRANGENBERG Jr. National Honor Society 9; 
Newspaper Staff Editor 9; Boy Scouts of America 9,10; 
NJROTC 10.11,12; Science Club 11.12; Chess Club 11: 
Nominated for Optimist Club Award 12; National Honor 
Society 12. 

RAYMOND V. FREMD. Art Club 8.9.10; German Club 

ROBERT D. FRIEDMAN Senior Class President 12: Ju- 
nior Class President 11. Sophomore Class President 10; 
Varsity Club 9, Vice-President 10.11; President 12; Key 
Club Vice-President 10.11.12; Spanish Club 8; Varsity 
Basketball Trainer 10.11.12: Varsity Football Manager 
10.11; Varsity Baseball Manager 9,10, Boys' State 11; 
Who's Who Among American High School Students 11; 
Va. Beach Leadership Workshop 1 1 , Sports Correspon- 
dent to Va. Beach Beacon 11; Outstanding Varsity Club 
Member 9,10,11,12. 

TOM M. FRITZ Plumbing and Healing I 11. 
and Heating II 12; VICA Club 11,12 



82 / Seniors 

Class of 77 Leads The School 

Seniors/ 83 


RANDALL C GREENE Indoor Track Team 8.9; Outdoor 
Track 8,9,10; Community Baseball 8; Look Homeward 
Angel 9; Streetcar Named Desire 10; Diary of Anne Frank 
11; Drama Club 8.9,10.11, Treasurer 12; Soccer Team 12; 
Junior Achievement 12; Key Club 12; Spanish Club 12; 
Corvette Club 12 


WALTER C. GRESHAM. Community Basketball 8,9.11; 
Community Baseball; MYF 9, Treasurer 10; JV 
Basketball 10; VICA 11; Key Club 12; Young Life 12. 

ANNE E GUALTIERI Spanish Club 9, GAA 9,10,11,12; 
Junior Achievement 10, Girls Track Manager 10; Year- 
book staff 11; Trimly Tri-Hi-Y 11.12; Powder Puff 11.12, 
Girls' Track Team 11.12. 

TERRI A HAIGH. Physical Fitness Award 8 

BRIAN J HALL Student Council 8; Basketball 8,9; Flag 
Football 8,9; Rugby 8; Teakwando 9; Golf Team 9; Base- 
ball Team 9; Soccer 9; JV Football 10; JV Basketball 10; 
JV Baseball 10; Spanish Club 10, Treasurer 11,12; Varsity 
Football 11.12; Varsity Outdoor Track 11; Varsity Indoor 
Track 11 Young Life 11; Key Club 11, Treasurer 12; Sci- 
' ence Club 11; Junior Achievement 11; Atlantic Ecology 
Club 11, Pep Club 11; Church Youth Choir 12; National 
Honor Society 12 

DOUGLAS A, HALL Spanish National Honor Society 


Seniors react wildly to another Cavalier touchdown. 

High spirits are evident as Seniors congregate for a rowdy 
Senior Night, 

84 / Seniors 


SUSAN E. HANSON American Quarter Horse Association 
8.9,10.11,12; Virginia Horse Council 8,9, City Field Hoc- 
key Team 10. City Track Team 10; Trinity Tri-Hi-Y 11,12; 
American Studies 11; Powder Puff 12; Virginia Beach 
Horse and Pony Club 1 1 , 1 2, President 12 

ELIZABETH R. HARDEE Honor Roll 8,9.10.11,12; Navy 
YtuICA Karate Club 9; Physical Fitness Award 9 11 12 
YWCA 10; German Club 10, Science Club 11, Secretary/ 
Treasurer 12; Junior Powder Puff 11; Senior Powder Puff 
12; National Honor Society 12. 




DONNA M HARRISON. Pep Team 8; Newspaper 9; Span- 
ish Club 9; Y-Teens 9; Up the Down Staircase 9; Drill 
Team 10.11. Rifle 12; Church Youth Group 10.11.12; 
Thespian Society 11,12. 

TERRI M HARTLEY. Chorus 8; Science Club 8.9.10,11; 
Museum Aid 9. Jr Auxilary of the Virginia Beach Citizen 
Band Radio Inc Treasurer 10,11; SCA Grievance Com- 
mittee 10; Treasurer 11; Debate Team 11; Captain 12; 
Forensics 11; Captain 12; Jr. Achievement Advertising 
Manager 1 1 ; Camera Clu 1 1 1 ; Jr Class Steering Commit- 
tee 11; Acteens 12; The inspirations 12; Future 
Homemakers of America 12. 

DAVID W, HASTINGS. Outdoor Track 11.12; Cross Coun- 
try 12; Indoor Track 12. 

CINDY M. HATCHER. SCA 8.9,10.11; City Tennis for P.A. 
8; Boys Varsity Tennis Team 9; City Volleyball tor PA. 9; 
Trinity Tri-Hi-Y 10,11,12; Girls' Varsity Tennis Team 
10.11.12; May Court 10; Keyettes 11.12; Homecoming 
Court 12; Powder Puff Football 12. 



The government students of Ms. 
Suzanne Kelly conducted surveys 
concerning controversies of the 
nation and those pertaining to 
students at P.A. 

600 students were surveyed on 
the topic of capital punishment. 
The results were as follows: 
65.3% students are in favor of 
reinstating the death pen- 
34.6% not in favor. 
75.6% feel crime would decrease 
if death penalty reinstated. 

15.6% feel would increase. 
8.6% feel there would be no dif- 

36.6% feel that life in prison is as 
effective as capital 

63.0% feel it is not. 
.3% feel there is no difference. 

73.0% males and 

65.7% females feel that if capital 
punishment is reinstated, 
death would be a fair pen- 
alty for murder. 

Should capital punishment 
be reinstated? 

Seniors/ 85 

Julie Simmons manages to retain her Powder 
Puff spirit while doing her homework. 

CINDY L HAUER. Youth for Christ Club 8,9; FBLA 10.12 

EDWARD C. HAWVER. Band 8,9: B Band 10.11; A Band 

LAURIE L. HAYES. Future Homemakers of America 8,11 
Kickball team 8; Pep Squad for Football team 9; Office 
aide 10; Assistant Girl Scout leader 10; Worked in Audio 
Visual Room 11; Honor Roll 11,12. 

CINDY HELSLEY. Chorus 8; DECA 10. 


EMILY F. HERRIN. Auntie Mame 12; Powder Puff 12. 

MICHAEL J. HESS Community League Basketball 8.9 
Community Football 10; JV Wrestling 10; Varsity 11,12; 
Keyettes Mascot 12; Scepter Mascot 12. 

MELANIE A HILL SCA Representative 8.9; Honor Roll 
8,9.10,11,12; Powder Puff 11; Health Careers Poster Con- 
test; Honorable Mention 11. Keep Virginia Green Poster 
Contest Honorable Mention 11. 


SABRINA RAE HILLEGAS $50 Bond for What Does 
Freedom Mean to Me'' essay 9; Church Youth Organiza- 
tion Class President 10,11; Superior Rating in Church 
Play 10; Spanish Club 11,12; Spanish National Honor 
Society 12: Page Staff 12 

BOBBY S HINCHY Yearbook Staff 8,9: Newspaper Staff 
8.9. Art Club 10,11; Counselor tor Drop in Center Look- 
ing Glass 11; German Club 12. 

Super Seniors Are In 

SUSAN C. HODGES. Medical Explorers 8.9: Young Life 
9.10.11: SCA Representative 9.10.12: Sophomore Class 
Representative 10: German Club 10.11: Office Aide 10.11. 
12: Baystriper at Bayside Hospital 11: Debate Team Sec- 
retary 12: Future Homemakers of America 12: Mixed 
Chorus 12 

E. DIANNE HOGAN. Physical Fitness Avward 8: Girl 
Scouts 8: Pep Club 9; Concert Chorus 9: FHA 12: Powder 
Puff 12. 

TERESA L. HOLLAND Choir 8,9: Softball team 8: Bowl- 
ing League 8,9; JNHS 9: Health Fair (3rd place) 9: Home 
Economic Fair 9; All Star Basketball Team 10: All Star 
Hockey Team 10: Most Athletic Award in Gym 10: Em- 
ployee of the month 11: Junior vs. Senior Basketball 
Team 11.12 

JEFF E. HOLLINGSWORTH. Baseball 9; Science Club 9: 
JV Baseball Team 10: SCA Representative 10.11: Varsity 
Baseball Team 11.12: Trinity Mascot 12: Scepter Mascot 
12: Powder Puff Cheerleader 12 

GREG T. HOWELL. JJV Football 8.9; German Club 9.10; 
,JV Wrestling 9; JV Football 10: DECA 11 


JAMES S. HUEBER Concert A Band; Marching 
Band; Jr. Regional Band 8.9, Community 
Baseball 8.9: Science Club 11. 


LEE HYLTON. Community League Baseball 8; Newspa- 


Seniors / 87 

To Pray or not to Pray . . . 

ANTOINETTE F. JACKSON. Girls' Chorus 8; Majorette 9; 
Concert Chorus 9; Mixed Chorus 10; DECA 1 1 ; Madrigals 

JOANNE JAMES Drama Club 8.9; Church Choir 8.9; 
Field Hockey Captain 9; Pep Club 9; Senior Representa- 
tive for Senior Class 12. 

SUSAN J JARRETT. Basketball 9.10.11,12; Most Valu- 
able Player 9; Track 10,11,12; Most Outstanding Runner 
11; Softball 12, Most Outstanding Player 10,11; All-City 
Basketball team 10,11; Trinity 10,11.12; Hockey 11.12; 
GAA 10,11.12. 

DAVID B. JENKINS. Latin Club 9; NJROTC Rifle Team 
10,11, Commanding Officer 12; Brother Martin Postal 
Match Best Shot Award 11; VICA 12; Welding Club 12. 

DEREK J. JOHNSON Soccer Team 8,9; Community 
baseball 8; JV Golf Team 9; Golf Team 11,12; Young Life 

DEVIN W. JOHNSON. Soccer Team 8,9; Community 
baseball 8; Science Club 8,12; JV Golf Team 10; Varsity 
Golf Team 11,12; Surfing Club 12; Young Life 12; Ski 
Club 12. 

KENNETH J. JOHNSON German Club 8.9; Concert Band 
8,9.10,11,12: Church Folk Group 8,9.10,11; Regional 
Band 8,9,10,11,12; Science Club 9; Chess Club 10; 
Marching Band 10.11,12; Holy Spirit Folk Group 
10.11,12: Slate Band Auditions 10.12; Houston's Boys' 
Club Supervisor 10 

KATHY A JOHNSTON. Drill Team 10,11,12; Field Hockey 
10; SCA Representative 10.11.12; Basketball 11; Pov^der 
Putt 12; Senior Class Representative 12. 

JOANNE L. JONES OECA Club 10; Treasurer 11,12. 

USA A. JONES GAA 8,9,10,11,12; FNHS; Vice- 
President 12; Junior Varsity Field Hockey Team 10; Var- 
sity Field Hockey Team 11.12; Annual Staff 12; Senior 
Powder Puff Football 12. 

MARY K. JONES. GAA 10; Keyettes 10; Future Nurses 10; 
Trinity 10; DECA 11. 


WILLIAM R JOURNIGAN. Band 8; A Band 9; Marching 

Band 10.11,12; Concert Band 10.11; Sr Regional Band 

10; VICA 11,12; Vo-Tech Newspaper Editor 12: Drafting 

Class President 12: National Honor Society 12 


CATHERINE A KAISER SCA 8,9,10.11; Trinity Tri-Hi-Y 

8,9,10,11,12; Sophomore Class Secretary 10. Steering 

Committee 11. 

PATI KANE. VICA 10.11.12. 

88 / Seniors 

This scene between two friends, 
Wendell Spell and Bill Pendergrass, 
suggests they need a silent minute of 

In an effort to compromise with the issue of 
prayer in the schools, Virginia Beach public 
schools began observing a silent minute of 
meditation each day starting in February. 

Opinions of students and teachers con- 
cerning the minute varied. Some felt that the 
meditation minute was a "cop-out" and that 
either prayer should be allowed or not. 
Others feel that it's an excellent compromise 
and will satisfy both groups — those who 
favor school prayer and those who don't. 

The only question left now is how will the 
silent minute be used. Some teachers plan 
simply to maintain silence during that time. 
Others are thinking of using it for the Pledge 
of Allegiance. 

THOMAS A. KEIPE. Spanish Club 11; Varsity Track 11,12; 

Key Club 12. 


JEFF D KELBERG B Band 8: United Synagague Youth 

8,9,10,11,12; A Band 10,11,12; Concert Band 9,10,11,12; 

Junior Regional Band 9; Senior Regional Band 10,11,12; 

Spanish Club 10,11,12; Va Bicentennial Band 11. 



DANA R. KELLY. JV Football 9,10; Junior Achievement 
10; Key Club 11,12; Indoor Track 11,12; Outdoor Track 
11,12; Soccer 12. 

EILEEN M. KELLY Young Life 8.9.10; Wendy Ward 

Model 8,9,10; Modeled Back to School Fashions on Dick 

Lamb Show 9. 

KAREN A. KELLY. Church Choir 8,9; March of Dimes 

Walk-a-thon 8,9,10; Certificate of Achievement 11: FHA 


DEBBIE J. KENNEDY. Majorette 9; DE Club 11. 

SCOTT L. KENNEDY. Chess Team 8, Junior National 
Honor Society 8,9,10; Junior Civitan 9,10; Science Club 
10; Varsity Basketball 10.11; Steering Committee 10; Key 
Club 11, President 12; Varsity Football 11; Pow^der Puff 
Cheerleader 11,12; Varsity Club Secretary. 
SUSAN L KENNEDY Spanish Club 8,9; Class hockey 
9,10, Drill Team 10.11,12; GAA 10,11; Girls' Chorus 10; 
Volleyball 10; Mixed Chorus 11,12; Jr.-Sr. basketball 
game 11. 

Graduation Can't Come Soon 


MARY E. KLOC. Future Nurses 8,9; French National 
Honor Society 9.10.11,12: Trintiy 10.12; 2nd Place Typing 
Contest 10; Church Group 11.12; French Club Treasurer 

HELEN KOLANTIS. GOYA 8.9; Spanish Club 9.11.12; Pep 
Club 9; Sunday School Teacher 9.10,11; Drill Team 
10,11; Treasurer 12; Community Volleyball 10; Junior 
Marshall for Graduation 11; Powder Puff 11; Junior- 
Senior Basketball Game 11; National Honor Society 12. 

DEBORAH A. KOSLOSKI. Concert A Band 8,9; Marching 
Band 8.9; Y-Teens 9; B Band 10; CYC 11.12; DECA 11; 
VO-TECH 12; FBLA 12. 

KATHLEEN KREST. French National Honor Society,12; Junior National Honor Society 9; Keyettes 
10,11,12; GAA9.10. 

DAVID A. KWIATKOWSKI. Karate 8,9.10.11; NIMA 12; 
Cross Country 8; Gymnastics 9,10; CRCr" Walkathon 10; 
Volleyball 1 1 ; ANYTHING GOES 11. 

JOELLA B. LAND. Science Club 8.9.10,11; Pep Club 8.9; 
SCA; Marching Band 8.9,10.11.12; 4-H Club 
8; Choir 8.10.11. History Club 9; Sophomore Class 10; 
GAA 10,11.12; ROTC Cheerleader 10; Junior Class 11; 
Volleyball 11; Senior Class 12; Senator 12. 

JOYLETTE E. LAND. Chorus 8,9; Church Choir 9; Pep 
Club 9; Girl Scouts 9; Gymnastics Tryouts 9; Drill Team 
10,11,12; Gymnastics Participation Award 10; SCA 11,12; 
NJROTC Certificate 10: 1st Place Ballet Award 10. in Nor- 
folk: Gymnastics 3rd place in City 11: FHA President 12; 
Church Usher, Board Secretary 12. 

DEBRA C LANKFORD Debates 8,9; Chorus 8; Teen Club 
8,9,10.11; Honor Society 8.9; Drama 9; Pep Club 9; Spirit 
Club 10,11: FHA 10; Bowling 10,11: Skating 11; SCA 11; 
Omega Club 11 

WESLEY A LASHURE Speed Sail Championship 8; 
Powder Puff Cheerleader 9; Spanish Club 9; Basketball 
Against Faculty 10; Soccer 12. 

ROBERT K. LAVOIE. NJROTC Rifle Team 10.11.12; 
NJROTC Drill Team 10: Comfnunity Football 10; Chess 
Club 10. 


KATHRYN P. LAWRENCE Spanish Club 8; Reporter- 
Historian 9; All-City Basketball 8; Community Basketball 
8; Marching Band, B Band 8,9; Junior Reg- 
ional Band 9: A Band 10.11.12; Senior Regional Band 11 

klt^jik ^it-r 

90 / Seniors 

p. A. Will Miss The Class Of 77! 

JIMMY D. LAYDEN. Spanish Club 8.9.10,11; Drama Club 

KATHLEEN R. LEE. SCA 8.10; Drama Club; UP 
THE DOWN STAIR CASE 9; Powder Puff 9.12; City Wide 
Gymnastics 9; Yearbook Staff 10,11; Steering Committee 
■-■-.12; Trinity Tri-Hi-Y 11.12; MRS. BELFORE ■ 


3UE 11; American Studies 11; FHA 12 

SHERYL A. LEE. Pep Club President 8; Track 8.9; 3rd 
place art award 9; FBLA Recorder 10; ICC 10; PAGE Ad- 
vertising Manager 11; Business Manager 12; Quill and 
ScroJI 12; Powder Puff 12; Annual Staff 12. 

JAMES N. LIETMAN. JJV Football 8; Community Basket- 
ball 8,9.10; Track 8; JV Football 8,10; Community Base- 
ball 10; Powder Puff Cfieerleader 11.12; Community 
Football 12. 

DE8RA K. LESTER. Science Club 9; Drill Team 10.11.12; 
SCA Home Room Representative 11; FHA 12. 

SUSAN D LINDSEY. Gymnastic Team 8: Gymnastic 
Stiow 8; German Club 9; Physical Fitness Education 
Award 10; Guidance Office Aide 10; Honor Roll 11; SCA 
representative 11; Volunteer at Hospital 11; Pep Club 12. 

KATHY A. LOHMAN. Pep Club 9; Trinity Tri-Hi-Y 9.10.11. 

MINDY R. LOHR. German Club 8. President 10.11,12; 
Church Youth Group 8,; German Award 8.9; Jr. 
Honor Society Secretary 9.10; Norfolk Neptunes AAU 
Swim Team 9.10,11; 9th grade scholar of BJHS 9; Scep- 
tor Tri-Hi-Y 10.11; Keyettes 11; Secretary 12; Scholastic 
Team 11; National Honor Society 11. Secretary 12; An- 
nual Staff 12: Senior Class Steering Committee 12. 
KATHRYN D MADDOX. Junior Achievement Vice- 
President 10. President 12; FBLA Vice-President 11. Pres- 
ident 12; SCA Representative 12; COE 12. 

10; Junior 

ANDREW E. MANIGO. JV Wrestling 10; Wrestling 11.12. 
JAMES E. MANN. Band 8; A Band 9; B Band 10; March- 
ing Band 10; American Studies 11. 

JENNY L MANSFIELD. Guidance Receptionist 9; News- 
paper Staff 10.11; Pep Club 12; Powder Puff 12. 

Seniors/ 91 

DEAN S. MARCHANT. Page Staff 8,10.1 
Photographer 12 

12; Peerage 

SALATORE A. MARCHIONE. Community Basketball 
Team 8, AH-Star Team 9; Spanish Club 9; Spanish Na- 
tional Honor Society 9; Junior Varsity Basketball 10; 
Chess Club 10; Varsity Basketball 11; Track 11; Foren- 
sics Spelling-School Runner up 11. 

ALYS MARSH Keyettes 10,11,12; GAA 10; DECA Club 10. 
Trinity 11,12; Worked on Float 11,12; Helped paint class 

JOHN V. MARTIN. French National Honor Society 8.9; 
City Champion Mile Run-Intramural Meet 9; Indoor Track 
10,11,12; Outdoor Track 10,11,12; Steering Committee 
12; May Dance Chairman of Publicity 10; Young Life 
11,12 Cross Country 9,10. 

CECIL V. MARTINETTE. JJV Football 8.9; Wrestling 9; DE 
10,11,12; Vol Fire Dept. 10.11,12. 

VINCENT H. MARTINI Soccer Team 12. 

TERESA D. MASON. Drama Club 8; Church Choir 
9,10,11,12; Miss Virginia Contest 12. 


MIKE A. MAULTS8Y. Community football, basketball and 
baseball 8; Football 9; Basketball 9; JV Football 10; JV 
Basketball 10. 

CATHY V MAYO Young Life 8.9.10; VICA 11.12. 
SEAN A. MCBEE. ROTC Drill Team 10; ROTC Rifle Team 
10; NJROTC Drill Team Commander 11; NJROTC Platoon 
Commander 11; NJROTC Color Guard Assistant 11.12 
NJROTC Rifle Team 11,12: Chess Club 11,12; Science 
Club 11, President 12; JR. Civitan 11; ROTC Sons of the 
American Revolution Award 11; ROTC Corp Commander 



KAREN L MCKITRICK Junior UMYF Treasurer 8,9; Se- 
nior UMYF 10. Program Chairman 11. Secretary 12; Ju- 
nior Achievement Vice-President Personnel 10.12, Vice- 
President Manufacturing 11. Spanish Club. 

VICTORIA L McNEAL Art Club 8; Chorus 9,10; Home 
Economics Club 9.10. Future Nurses Club 9,10. Cheer- 
leader 10; Junior Achievement 11.12 

92 /Seniors 

John Martin discusses his term paper with his 
teacher, Mrs. Webster. 

MY TERM PAPER . . . faint thrills 
coursed instantly through my every nerve 
as I rolled the parchment into the machine. 

took a breath and gazed at the blank 

still had time to dropout. The crumpled 
sheafs of my rough draft glared at me. I 
knew that those remaining hours before 
my typewriter would determine my fate. 

"You know you're going to be assigned 
a term paper, so you might as well start 
thinking about your topic now." How glibly 
came those words from our gentle and 
wise instructor of English. 

November was lost nights spent stumbl- 
ing about the endless rows of books on 
the fourth floor of O.D.U.'s library, where 
the books are categorized in Egyptian 
hieroglyphics. I chanced upon two shelves 
with light books with ninety seven chap- 
ters and fifteen appendixes on MY TOPIC. 
My unique, obscure topic that I was trying 

to write a small seven page paper on, was 
discussed in fullest detail by the greatest 
scholars of our language — 3385 pages of 
MY TOPIC! I wept. The weeks I spent nar- 
rowing down my subject, as well as the 
weeks of note taking were lost in the 

Fourteen days remained. The six weeks 
was ending. My grades were pathetic. 
Through those weary nights my English 
teacher appeared as a slave driver crack- 
ing a whip that had a special sting — 
Graduation. Having lost a lot of weight and 
most of my mind I turned in my rough draft 
. . . late. Then my obsession was for one 
thing, getting the @@#$%ll paper typed! 
With margins set I raised a trembling hand 
to the keys. Three days later I dragged my- 
self through the threshfold of my English 
room. Trudging up to the throne of vindi- 
cation, whimpering like a sick lamb, I 
handed in my term paper and passed out. 

AMBER L. MEARDY. Bowling League 8.9,10.11.12: Col- 
lected for March of Dimes 8,9.10.11,12: Collected for 
American Cancer Society 8,9.10,11,12; Collected for 
Leukemia Association 8,9.10.11,12; Field Hockey Team 9; 
Hall of Fame for Field Hockey 9; Science Club 9: Spanish 
Club President 9; Art Club 9; City Wide Gymnastics (all 
around) 9: JV Field Hockey Team Co-Captain 10: Varsity 
Field Hockey Team 11; Community Softball Team 11,12: 
Powder Puff 12: Community Basketball 12: Softball Team 
12; Soccer Team 12: GAA 12; FHA Treasurer 12: SCA 
Representative 12; Junior Achievement 12 

EILEEN G. MEEHAN Chorus 8: Future Nurses of America 
8.9: Treasurer 10, Religious Education Assistant 10; Sci- 
ence Club 10.11,12: Medical Careers Club 11: President 
of Forensics — Poetry Division 11: Candidate for Na- 
tional Merit Scholarship 11, Commended Scholar 12: 
French National Honor Society 12. 

KAREN A. MENDOZA. Majorette 8.11, Soloist 12; National 
Piano Guild (Superior Rating) 8,9: Church Youth Group 
8; Spanish Club 8,9: Science Club 9; Miss Princess Anne 
Pageant 4th Runner Up and Miss Congeniality 10; 2nd 
Runner Up 11: All Star Field Hockey Team 10: Talent 
Show 10,12: May Court Nominee 10: Young Life 11: Mad- 
rigals Piano Accompaniment 11,12: Most Outstanding 
Majorette Award 11: Drill Team 11, Rifle 1 2: Homecoming 
Court Nominee 

DAVID W. MENKE. National Junior Honor Society 8,9: 
Class Representative 8: Band 8; German Club 10, 

CINDY L, MERRITT Chorus 8: SCA 9; SCA Award 9: At- 
tendance record 9; DECA Club, 2nd place district, Vice- 
President, Chaplain, 10,11, Recording Secretary 12; 
Humorous Award 10: Swim Team 9,10; DECA Student 
Award 11: Powder Puff 11,12. 

-Teens 8, Vice-President 9; Pow- 

SUSAN MILAN. Chorus 8,9: Honor Roll 9.10.11; Pep Club 
10; Christian Youth Organization 10: Bowling Tourna- 
ment 10: Spanish National Honor Society 12 

KARI L MILLER. Science CLIub 8,9,10,11,12: Pep Club 
8,9,10,11: Art Club 9.10: Swim Club 9,10. Track 9; Bas- 
ketball Team 9,10: Softball team 10: French National 
Honor Society 11.12; Page Staff 11,12; Powder Puff 12. 


Seniors/ 93 

FLORENCE E. MOORE. Community League Softball I 
Community League Basketball 8.9: Community League 
Volleyball 8.9: Spanish I Award 8; Spanish Club 8: All- 
Stars Basketball Team 8: Physical Fitness Award 9; 
Newspaper Staff 10.11; Quill and Scroll Honor Society 

THOMAS O. MOOTS. DECA 10.11: Mixed Chorus 


MARJORIE 0. MORES. Chorus 8.9: Spanish Club 9: 
"Bayside Memorial Baystriper" 10: Annual Staff 11: PiMu 

MARGIE M MORRISON. Gymnastics Team 9; Physical 
Fitness Award 9.10: ROTC 10; SCA Representative 10: 
Junior Achievement 11. Secretary 12. 

BETTY C. MOSS. Band 8.9,10.11,12: Drill Team 10. 

EDWARD J. MOYER. Basketball Team 9: Junior National 
Honor Society 9; JV Basketball Team 10: Varsity Basket- 
ball Team 11: Golf Team 11. 

Donna Harrison listens attentively while 
she works. 

94 / Seniors 


h^i^'oTn^i^^^r- i^l ''°°"'^" S'S; Community Basket- 
ball 9,10.11; JV football 10; Key Club 11.12. 


ri?h fli fn'^f^^^ Marching Band 8,9.10,11,12; German 
^'i^S-^lVl' 5='^"" '='"" 8.9: Science Club 8.9; Con- 
HJXnr^"t^-^°V'^l- "'''°'y <='"" 9; •"'"'<" National 
8 9 10 11 12 '^ ^^" ®' C°"<=ert Band 

DONNA R. NAUGLE, Spanish Club 8.9; Jobs Daughters; Annual Staff 9; Drill Team 10.11.12. 

KELLI M. NILL Pep Club 8.9; Powder Puff Football 11.12; 
Annual Staff 9; Future Homemakers of America 12. 
JOSEPH NOBILE. National Ritlemans Association; SCA 8.9,10; Chess Club 10; NJROTC Drill 
Team 10.11,12; NJROTC Rifle Team 10.11.12; Community 
Softball 11.12 

ARNETT S. NOLAN. Community Basketball 8; Commu- 
nity Soccer 8; Community baseoall 8,9,10,12; Archery 
Team 8.9; Fencing Team 8,9; Football Team 8.9. Tennis 
8.9; Soccer Team 9.12; Basketball Team 9; Boxing Team 
10; NJROTC 10; Officer 12. Community Swimming 11. 
Community Tennis 11; Debate Team 12. 

SANDI A. NORRELL. GAA 10; Junior Achievement 
10.11.12; Young Life 11.12; FBLA 12; Peerage Staff 12. 

fVlARY F. ORDONIO. Majorette 8.9.1 1 ; Band 8: Art Club 8, 
Vice-President 9; National Honor Society 8: National 
Piano Guild (Superior Rating),12; Honor Roll 
Student 8,; SCA representative 8. SCA Secre- 
tary 9; A Band 8.9.10; Miss Spirit Candidate 9; Junior 
Achievement 10; Vice President of Sales 11.12; Marching 
Band 10; Powder Puff Football 11.12; Drill Team Rifle 12. 

DEBORAH A. PALMER. President's Physical Fitness 
Award 8. Science Club 9; Y-Teens 9; FBLA Reporter- 
Historian 11.12; Outstanding FBLA Member 11; Junior 
Achievement Vice-President of Personnel 11; COE 12. 

MIKE D PARSON. JV Baseball 10. 

LISA H. PATE. Trinity Tri-Hi-Y 8,9; Homecoming Court 8; 
All Star Field Hockey 8; Girls' Chorus 10; Mixed Chorus 
11, Deca 11. 

VALERIE E. PATE. Pep Club 8.9; Alpha- Y-Teens 8,9; SCA 
10,11; Steering Committee 10; Trinity 11,12; Art Club 
Treasurer 11; President 12; Powder Puff Football 12; Na- 
tional Honor Society 12. 

JOHN S. PAYNE. Art Award 8; Spanish Award 9; Spanish 
Club 9; DE Club 10.11.12; 1st Place DECA Advertising 
Contest 11. 

Seniors Put It All Together 

Seniors/ 95 

PATRICIA B. PAYNE. Science Club 8,9; JNHS 8; Drama 
Club 9; SCA Representative 9; French Club 9. 

MATA D. PAVTON. Drill Team Flag 9.10. Silk 11. Co- 
Captain 12; Junior Achievement 10; SCA Representative 
10; A Band Librarian 12. 

MARK C. PEAK. B Band 8,9.10; Marching Band 10,11,12; 
Lynnhaven Baseball Colt League 10,11; Lynnhaven All- 
StarTeam 11; A Band 11.12, 


WILLIAM T. PENDERGRASS. Jr Regional Chorus 8; Jr. 
Regional Band 8; Religious National Unit Choirs 
8,9,10,11.12; Wind EnsembleS; Southern Baptist Orches- 
tras 8,; Regional Chorus 9,10,11; Madrigals 
9,10,11,12; A Band 9,10,11,12; Marching Band 9,10,11,12; 
Trinity Mascot 12; SCA Senator 12. 

PATRICIA PEOPLES. Mixed Chorus 8; German Club 8,9; 
Church Usher 8,9.10; Pep Club 9; ROTC Drill Team 10.11; 
ROTO Cheerleader 10; Worked at McDonald's. 

KATHY JO PEPPER Annual Staff 10, 

ERIKA LYNN PETRICH. Girls Chorus 8: Alpha-Y 8; Assis- 
tant Vice-President 9. Vice-President 11. Community 
Basketball 8; Mixed Chorus 9; Community Volleyball 9, 
Jr. Achievement 12; Peerage Staff 12 


LESLIE J. PHELPS. Pep Club 8; Intramural Field Hockey 

Marching Band 10. 

C Band 8; B Band 9; 

KAREN POLLOCK History Club 9. Outstanding En- 
glish Achievement Award 9; Page Staff News Reporter 
10. News Editor 11.12, March of Dimes Representative 
1011.12; Quill and Scroll Honor Society 11. Vice- 
President 12 

96 /Seniors 

Pat Casey proudly displays his muscles. 

KAREN L POSSAGE. SCA Representatives 8.9,10, 
GAA 8,9,10,11,12: Pep Club 8,9; JNHS 8.9,10,11; Girls 
Varsity Basketball Team 9; Varsity Field Hockey Team 
9.10; German Club 8.9,10. President 11,12; Yearbook 
Staff 9; Keyeftes 9.10.11,12; All-Star City Basketball Team 


PEGGY J. PRICE. SCA Representative 8; Science Club 8, 
Chorus 8; Ctieerleader 9; Drama Club Vice-President 9; 
Walk-A-Thon 9; J.V. Cheerleader 10; Trinity 10,11,12; Ju- 
nior Class Steering Committee 11; Senior Class Repre- 
sentative 12; Senior Class Float 12. 


n * 


12; Band 


1; DEC>r 

JAN L. PROCTOR. Young Life 9,10.11,1; 

Jr. Gymnastics Team 8 

DEBORAH S. RAGLAND. SCA Representative 
8,9,10,11,12; History Club 8.9; Pep Club 8; J.V. Cheer- 
leader 9,10; Gymnastics Team 9; Miss Raider 9; Home- 
coming Representative 10; Third Runner-up Miss P,A. 
Pageant 11; Spanish Club 11; Varsity Cheerleader 12. 

ANTHONY RASO JR. Young Life 10.11,12; Homecoming 
Committee 11,12; VICA 11.12; Brownose Champion 11; 
Jr. Civitan 11,12; Float Design Chairman 12; German 
Club 12; Spanish Club 12; Surf Club 12; Ski Club 12; Key 
Club 12; Page Staff 12; Science Club 12; Sergeant at 
Arms 12. 

MICHELLE REDAVID Peerage Staff 8,9,10,11,12; Trinity,12; Pre-Freshman Class Steering Committee 8; 
Freshman Class Steering Committee 9; Art Club 9; 
French National Honor Society 9.10,11.12: Page Staff, 
News Editor and Copy Editor 10; Editor-ln-Chief 11,12; 
Forensics 10,11.12: Sophomore Class Steering Commit- 
tee 10; Cotillion Representative 10; Junior Class Secre- 
tary 11; Keyeftes 11.12; Girl's State 11; Va. Beach Lead- 
ership Workshop 11; Forth Runner-up Miss P.A. Pageant 
11; SCA Representative 11; Senior Class Secretary 12; 
SCA Executive Council 12; Young Life 12. 

Seniors/ 97 

National Honor Society 12. 

VICKI M. RICKMAN. Young Life 8,9.10; Girls Gymnastics 
8; GAA 8,9.10: SCA 8.9; Varsity Girls Gymnastics 9,10: JV 
Field Hockey 10: Girls Chorus 10; FFA 11, 

DONNA C. RIMA. SCA Representative 8.11 
Class Vice-President 9; Pep Club 10; FBLA 1 
Secretary 12; Junior Achievement Treasurer 
Puff 11. 

PATTY M. RITCHIE. Junior Achievement 12. 

Science Club 9; 
: Junior N< 
Annual Staff 9: Future Nursi 
■cretary 11,12: 
ety 11,12: NCTE Writing Contest 11. 

TIMOTHY A. ROENKER. Science Club 8,9, 

Spanish Club 10,11,12; Varsity Wrestling 10,11,12 

sity Track 10,11,12; Varsity Club 11,12: Varsity Football 

RICHARD RUCKA. Communty Football 8.9,10; SCA 8 
termedlate Wrestling 9; Soccer Team 12 

LINDA K. RUESCH. JNHS 9,10; French Club 9: Sceptor 
10, Treasurer 11; FNHS 10, Recording Secretary 11; 
Keyeltes 11. Vice-President 12; NHS 11, President 12; 
Powder Puff 11.12; 1st place in State Short Story Writing 
Contest 11; Va. Girls State 11; Homecoming Committee 
Chairperson 12; Trinity Tri-Hi-Y 12; SCA Senator 12. 

RICHARD S. RUMSEY. Track Team 8; Homeroom Repre- 
sentative 8; Marching Band 8,10,11; Presidential Physical 
Fitness Award 8,9,10; Community Baseball 8.9,10; Out- 
door Track Manager 9; JV Football Manager 9; Track 
Manager 10.11; Annual Staff Photographer 11; Spanish 
Club 11, Surfing Club 12. 

MARILEE RUSSELL. Varsity Gymnastics 8,9,10: Varsity 
Basketball 8,9,10; Varsity Softball 8.12; Powder Puff,12; Track 8,9; Gymnastics Hall of Fame 8; Var- 

CONCHITA L. RUSSELBURG Pre-Freshman Class Presi 

DONNA SAGER Beginning Band 8; IPS Curriculum 
Award 8; Band Award for 2nd 9; Marching Band 9 Li- 
brary Aid Award 9; Church Youth Council 9, Secretary 
10, Representative 12: VICA 11,12; Spanish Club 12. 
SYLVIA M SALMON Yearbook Staff 8: German Club 8. 
President 9. Outstanding German Student Award 8: Out- 
standing Business Student Award 9; SCA Representative 
9,10; Drill Team 10,11. Rifle 12; FBLA 12. 

98/ Seniors 

JoJo Land wears clothes 
dent of tpday's fashions. 

The Princess Anne fashion trend in '76 was to dress 
up. The old Levi jeans that were so popular with 
Hang-Ten T-Shlrts a few years ago were seen less 
throughout the school. Hair for girls and boys was 
short and styled professionally. Whether we know it or 
not, most of the styles were ethnic; the European 
peasant motif was popular. European looks in general 
were popular. Shawl neck and cowl neck sweaters 
worn with trim high walsted slacks, big blouses belted 
at the waist, over, below or at the knee were all vogue 
at P.A. An accent on the sophisticated or glamorous 
was noted as big sweaters, big glasses, big purses, 
soft nylon shirts, and wedged shoes became the fash- 
ion. Jeans were seen in the form of prewashed denims 
with fancy stitching and pockets. Rugbee shirts were 
enormously popular especially with the athletic types. 
The layered look was taken a chic step further with the 
appearance of gaucho pants and boots. As for mate- 
rials, anything corduroy was well liked at school. And 
jumpsuits, casual and dress, in all materials, made 
their mark in 76 fashion. In general, thin was in, long 
nothing hair was out, and holding down a part time 
job a necessity: the price of clothes was high 
everywhere. Years from now we'll look back and prob- 
ably laugh at the clothes we wore, but for this day, we 
feel free, comfortable and fashionable. 


ANNETTE CELESTE SAVAGE. Yearbook Staff 9; Softball 
Team 9,10; Spanish National Honor Society 10; Junior 
Achievement 11, Vice-President 12. 

BRENDA SCHOLTEN. Field Hockey Team 8,9.10; Out- 
standing Offensive Player 11. Co-Captain 12; Soccer 
Team 8,9,10,12; Community Volleyball 9,11; Track 11.12; 
GAA 11, Vice-President 12; Basketball 12. 

KATHY A. SCHROEDER. CYO 8,9; Jr. National Honor So- 
ciety 9.10; Young Life 10,11.12; Coronet 11; Sceptor 11; 
National Honor Society 11,12; Drill Team 11, Secretary 
12; Student Exchange 11; Trinity 12; Homecoming 
Queen 1 2. 

DARREN K. SCOTT SCA Representative 8,9. 

KATHI E. SCOTT. Basketball Team 8; Science Club 8.9; 
Girls Chorus 8; Volleyball 8; Young Life 9,10; Cam- 

ROGER E. SCOTT. JJV Football 8,9: Junior National 
Honor Society 9,10; Mayors Youth Council 9: JV Foot- 
ball 10; German Club 10,11. 


CYNTHIA A. SEIFERT. Pep Club 8.9; SCA Representative 
8,9; Swim Team 8; Newspaper Staff 8; Young Life 10,11: 
Junior Achievement 10: Trinity 11. 

ROBERT A. SHAFER. Marine Biology 10; Atlantic Ecol- 
ogy Club 11; Spanish National Honor Society 11, Vice- 
President 12; 2nd Place Forensics Competition 11; Boys 
State 11; Debate Team 12; Spanish Club 12. 

Seniors / 99 








R. DAVID SHELBURNE. SCA Representative 8.9; Intra- 
mural Basketball 8; JV Basketball 9,10; Outdoor Track 
9,11,12; Chess Club 9; Varsity Basketball 11,12; Indoor 
Track 11,12; Outdoor Track 11,12. 


RICHARD D. SHELTON. Machinist at Vo-Tech 11,12. 

JON C. SHORTER Basketball 8,9; Varsity Basketball 
10,11,12; Choir 9; Red Cross Volunteer 9,10,11,12; De- 
Molay 9,10,11,12; T-Club 10: Medical Careers Club 11; 
Minor League Baseball Coach 11.12; Plaza Volunteer 
Fire and Rescue Co. 11,12; Red Cross Volunteer 11,12; 
Young Life 11,12; Community Softball 11,12; Key Club 
12; Surfing Club 12; Trinity Mascot 12. 

JAMES E. SHRAY. Wrestling Team 8,9; ESSC Contestant 
8,9,10,11; DECAClub 10,11,12. 



MARC F. SIFEN. Chess Club 8; Chess Award 8; Senior 

League Baseball 9; Work 10,11,12. 

JULIE ANN SIMMONS. Future Nurses of America 8. 
Vice-President 9; Junior National Honor Society 11,12; 
Powder Puff Football 11.12; Girls State Alternate 11; Va. 
State Writing Contest — Short Story in Ist-Place Booklet 
11; Senior Class Senator 12. 

JAMES H SIMONS JR. All-City Orchestra 8,9,10; Con- 
certmaster 11.12; $60.00 Scholarship for Violin 11; Audio 
Visual Aide 11,12. 

ROBERT S SIMPSON. Community Baseball, Football 
8.9; EYC 8.9.10,11,12; JV Football 10; JV Baseball 10; 
Spanish National Honor Society 10; Va. Beach Cotillion 
11; Varsity Baseball 11,12; Varsity Club 12; Key Club 12; 
National Honor Society 12 


CYNTHIA S SMITH. Band 8,9; FHA 8; Home Ec Award tor 

Epa-'hion 8; Adopted a grandmother from a senior citizens 
ne 8; Advanced Chorus 9; 1st Place Art Award 9; 
inish Club 9,10; Pep Club 10; Candy Striper 10; Red 
ss Volunteer 11,12. 

^NA L SMITH Church Chorus 8 

100 /Seniors 

MARILYN M. SMITH. Community Softball 8.9,10,11,12; 
GAA 8.9,11.12; Bowling Team 8; Basketball 10; Varsity 
Track 10; 2nd and 5th in State 11.12; Community Bas- 
ketball 10; Powder Puff 11,12; Varsity Basketball Most 
Valuable Player 11.12; Most Valuable Player in Track 11; 
Junior and Senior Basketball Coach 11.12; Varsity 
Softball 12; Surfing Club 12; SCA Alternate 12. 

STEVEN M. SMITH, Chess Club 8.9; Wrestling 8; Work 

ANITA F. SNOW. COE Office Services 12 


BETSY R. SOULBY. Worked at Convalescent Home 10; 
Volunteer for Cancer Society. Multiple Sclerosis and 
March of Dimes 10.11; American Studies Student 11; 
Worked in Audio-Visual Room 11. FBLA Member Parlia- 
mentarian 12; GAA 12; Junior Achievement 12; Office 
Aide 12; Worked in Republican Campaign Headquarters 

WENDELL R. SPELL. Church 8,9,10,11,12; Football 
8,9,10.11,12; Pre-Freshman Class 8; Church Chorus 8; 
Varsity Club 9,10,11,12; Track 9,10,11.12; Baseball 
9.10.11; Weight Lifting 11; Trinity Mascot 12. 

CARL R. SPEVEY. Basketball 8.9; Gangster 8.9.10; Lover 
8.9,10,11,12; Football 10; Soccer 10. 

JONAH H. SPIVAK. NCSY 8.9; DIB 10,11,12; AZA 10.11; 
Page Staff 12; Peerage Staff 12. 

CARLOS D. SPRUILL, SCA 8,9; Basketball Team 8; JV 
Basketball Team 9,10; Junior Achievement 10; Employee 
at Pembroke Square Apartments 10; Sales Clerk at Miller 
and Rhoads 12. 

VELDA C. STEELMAN. Marching Band 8,9; Concert Band 
8,9; FBLA 10,11,12; Junior Achievement 11; Powder Puff 

JAMES S. STEINLE. JV Football 10; VICA Parliamentar- 
ian 11,12; Honor Roll 11.12. 







Setiiors/ 101 

Princess Anne's dynamic duo consisted this 
year of two important seniors. The two are 
Jimmy DiNardo and Jesse Williams. Jimmy 
played quarterback for the team and Jesse 
played runningback. 

Jimmy and Jesse were more than just football 
players. Jimmy kept himself busy with baseball, 
basketball and Senior Class activities. Jesse 
was on the track team. Awards were given to 
both seniors. In football, Jesse was awarded 
the 1976 Homecoming Trophy, the All-Metro 
Award, the All-Tidewater Award, the All-City 
Award and twice he received the back-of-the- 
week award. Jimmy also received the All-City 

Jimmy and Jesse have had an exceptional 
high school career in sports. Everyone will al- 
ways remember the ever-so-popular dynamic 

Jesse takes a rest before going back on 

WINONA E. STEWART. Honor Roll Student 8,9,11; Office 
Aide 8.9; Bowling Team 8.9, Captain 10.12; Yearbook 
Staff 9, Features Co-Editor 10, Clubs CO-Editor 11, Co- 
Editor-in-Chief 12; Junior National Honor Society 9,10; 
French National Honor Society 10,11,12; Church Youth 
Choir Vice-President 10; Drill Team Flag 11, Silk 12; Ju- 
nior (Marshall for graduation 11; Quill and Scroll Honor 
Society 12; National Merit Scholarship Program for Out- 
standing Negro Students — Commended Student 12; 
Who's Who Among American High School Students 12, 
Intramural Hockey 9. 

JANET B. ST. JOHN. Girls Chorus 8,9; Pep Club 8,9,10; 
SCA Representative 8,9; lylixed Chorus 10,11; 
Tri-HI-Y 10,11; National Piano Guild 10,11,12 


GREG C. STOLLINGS. Marching Band 8; Spanish Club 
8.9.10; Community Basketball 8.11; Varsity Football 9; JV 
Basketball 9; Church Youth Council Vice-President 11, 
President 12; Trinity Mascot 12. 


Club 8; Field Hockey 9,10; 


CARL E. SWARTZ. SCA Representative 8,9; JJV Football 
9; Thespians 9.10,11,12; JV Football 10; Powder Puff 
Cheerleader 11,12; LOOSE ENDS 12; Key Club 12; Trinity 
Mascot 12. 

KAREN A TANNER. Marching Band 8,9,10; Newspaper 
Staff 8; A Concert Band 8,9; B Band 10; French National 
Honor Society 10.11. 

DEBORAH L. TAYLOR. Drill Team 8; Cheerleader 9,10- 
Softball Team 9; Worked for Multiple Sclerosis; Junior 
Achievement 12; Work 

P. WILLIAM TAYLOR. German Club 8,9,10; Petitioner 
Against Back Bay Roads 8; Track 9; Cross Country Track 
10; Outdoor Track Manager 10,11; Varsity Club 11; 
NJROTC Rifle Team 12. 

102 /Seniors 




P.A. salutes their dynamic duo: Jesse 
and Jimmy. 

Jesse and Jimmy seem pleased with 
Cavalier results. 

Seniors/ 103 


MARY ANN THOMPSON. Intramural Gymnastics 8; JV 
Hockey 9.10; Gymnastics 9,10,11,12; JV Cheerleader 10; 
May Court 10; Hockey 11,12; Cheerleader 11,12; Powder 
Puff Defensive Captain 11,12; National Honor Society 12, 

TERRI L. THOMPSON. Marching Band 8.9,10,11,12; Con- 
cert Band 8,9,12; Pep Club 8; French National Honor So- 
ciety 10, Secretary 11, President 12; National Honor So- 
ciety 11,12; Future Business Leaders of America 12. 

ANN C. THROCKMORTON. Community Softball 
8,9,10,11.12; Girls' Varsity Basketball 9.10; GAA 
9,10,11.12; Pep Club 9; Honor Roll 9; Girls Varsity Track 
10,12; Powder Puff 11.12; Jr. Basketball Team 11; Com- 
munity Basketball Division Champs 12; Sr. Basketball 
Team 12; Varsity Softball 12. 

ERIC J. TIETJEN. Competitive Swim Team 8,9; National 
Junior Honor Society 9,10; Red Cross Water Safety In- 
structor 11,12; Little Creek Umpires Association 11; Wing 
Chun Kung Fu School 12. 

DOMINIC H, TOBY. Baseball 8,9; Football 8,9; Basketball 
10,11,12; Track 11. 

TERRY A, TRINCA. SCA Representative 8,9,10.11,12; 
Drama Club 8,9; Thespians 10,11,12; Forensics 10: 
Academy of Va. Beach Workshop Modern Dance 10. 
Modern Jazz 12; Miss PA Pageant 11; CYO Youth Group 
11, Executive Board Secretary 12; Pandemonium Juniors 
11, Director 12: Va. Beach Leadership Workshop 11; Se- 
nior Class Vice-President 12: Prom Chairman 12. 

KATHY UMBRIACO. NJROTC Drill Team and Bible Study 
NJROTC Corp Chaplain — Lead prayer meeting 
everyday 12. 

SUSAN E. VALENTINE. SCA 8: Chorus 8; Art Club 8; 
Girls' Basketball Team 9; FTA 9; Drama Club 9; Spanish 
Club 10; Young Life 10; Ski Club 10; Ice Skating Club 10: 
Hockey Team 10; Newspaper Staff 11; Review Editor 12: 
FBLA 12: COE 12. 

BETTY J. VANDYKE. Pep Class 8: FHA 8; DECA 10; 
Shorthand and Typing Award 11; COE 12; FBLA 12. 


PATRICIA A. VANPETTEN History Club President 9; In 
tramural Gymnastics 9; Pep Club 9, Treasurer 10: Key 
ettes 10.11,12; Trintiy Tri-Hi-Y 10; Girls' Varsity Basket 
ball 10,11; Girls' Track Team 10,11,12; May Court 10; JV 
Cheerleading 10; Varsity Cheerleading 11,12; Powdei 
Puff Outstanding Defensive Player 11,12; Homecoming 
Court 12, Girls' Soccer 12; Senior Class Steering Com- 
mittee 12; National Honor Society 12. 
KEN S. VIA. Powder Puff Cheerleader 11,12: Key Club 
11,12: FHA 12; Trinity Mascot 12. 

KAREN P. WALDO. SCA Representative 8,9,10,11; Span- 
ish Club 8.9: St ~ " ' ■ " 

10,11.12; Powder 


104 /Seniors 


CINDY J. WALLACE Science Research Team 8: Physical 
Fitness Award 8; Vacation Bible School Helper 8.9,10.11: 
German Club; Junior High Fellowship 9: 
Honor Roll Junior National Honor Society 10; 
Senior High Fellowship 10.11.12. Powder Pulf 12; Annual , 
Staff 12. 1 

SHAWN M. WALSH. Geometry Award 9; National Junioil 
Honor Society French Club 9; French N*fl 
tional Honor Society 10.11.12; National Honor Society 11. 
Vice-President 12; Keyettes 11,12; Trinity Tri-Hi-Y 12: ICC 
12; Powder Puff Football 12. 

MARK C. WALWORTH. Chess Club 8.9. Vice-President 
10.11.12; School Orchestra 8,9; Talent Show 9.11; Chess 
Team 9; Student Steering Committee 10: Forensics 10: 
Science Club 11; Junior Civitan 11; French National 
Honor Society 11,12. 

SUSAN M. WARBURTON. Spanish Club -8.9.10,1 
Spanish National Honor Society 11, President 12: Youn 
Life 11.12; National Honor Society 11.12; Pep Club 11 
Treasurer 12; Science Club 11; Junior Achievement 

KELLY L. WARD. Physical Fitness Award 8: Intramun 

Hockey 9.10; FBLA Club 12. 

CATHY N. WARREN. Girls' Chorus 8; Art Club 10; 

JEFFREY A. WATSON. Honor Roll 8.9.10,11.12: Chess 
Club 8,9. Vice-President 10, President 11,12: ICC 10.11; 
NJROTC 10: Science Club 11; NHS 11,12; FNHS 11,12; 
Track Team 1 2 

Wendell Spell and Donald Club enjoy 
each Others company 

Seniors/ 105 

SHARON D. WATSON. NJROTC 11; Pep Club 12. 

DONNA CAROL WEBB. Chorus 8.10,11; All-Regional 
Chorus 8,10.11; Drama I 9; Drama Club 9; Talent Show 
2nd Place 9, 1st Place 12; Girls Ensemble 10; All- 
Regional Chorus 10.11; VBLT Musicals 10; BYE, BYE 
BIRDIE 10; SCA Senator 11, Vice-President 12; MUSIC 
MAN at VBLT 11; Young Lite 11,12; ICC President 12; 
Drama II 12; MAME Assistant Stage Manager 12; Senior 
Class Representative 12. 

FRANK W. WEBSTER. Band 8,9; Science Club 9; Latin 
Club 9; Junior Classical League 9; Football 10; Varsity 
Football 11,12; Wrestling 10,11,12; Spanish Club 11; 
Powder Puff Cheerleader 11,12; Key Club 12; SCA Rep- 
resentative 12. 

WES WEIDRICK. Vo-Tech Carpentry 11,12; VICA 11,12. 

LISA C. WEIGEL. SCA 9,11; Drill Team 10; Student Advi- 
sory Board 10; Powder Puff Football 11,12; German Club 
Treasurer 11,12; Coronet 12; National Honor Society 12. 
LISA D. WESTFALL. Jr. Regional Band 8,9; All-City Gym- 
nastics 8; Advanced Band 9,10,11,12; Varsity Gymnastics 
9,10,11,12; JNHS 9,10; All-City Track 9; Ledger Star 
Scholastic Team 10,11; NHS 11,12; Sr. Regional Band 11. 




Page staff 11. 


All City Hockey Team 9; 

The Seniors did a beatiful job of painting the roof. 

Winnie Stewart, Co-Editor-in-Chief of the yearbook, con- 
descends from her throne to reprimand a lowly staff 

106 /Seniors 

THOMAS R. WILKINSON. Chess Club 10; Peerage 
12; Page Staff 12; Quill and Scroll Honor Society 12. 


ARLENE J. WHITSON. Madrigal Chorus 8; Hockey Team 
8,9; Basketball Team Most Valuable Player 10; Student 
Exchange Program 11. 

WAYNE A. WIEDENHOEFT. Football 8. City Champs 
9,10,11,12; Wrestling City Champs 8,9; Baseball 8; Track 
City Champs 9; 880 City Record 9; Track 11.12. 

HARVEY G. WILKINSON. Soccer Team 8; Art Award 8; 
City Track Meet 8.9: J.J.V. Football Team 9: Art Show 
Exhibit 9.10; J V. Football Team 10; Key Club 10,11; Jr. 
Civitan 11.12; No. 1 Salesman Award 11.12; Steering 
Committee 11,12; Homecoming Float 11. Chairman 12; 

BONNY C. WILSON. Church Choir 8.9.10; Girls' Co 
Chorus 8,9; A Capella Chorus 10,11,12: GAA 10; Col- 
lected for Muscular Dystrophy 10,11; D.E Club 11; 
Worked at McDonald's 11,12; Collected for Cancer Soci- 
ety 12; Collected for Kidney Foundation 12: Alpha-Y 12 

CRISTAL ANN WINKLER Head Majorette 8.9: SCA 
8,9,10,11.12; City Gymnastics 9,10. Miss Princess Anne 
Pageant 10; Young Life 10,11,12; GAA 10; Basketball 
Scorekeeper 10.11; Trinity Tri-Hi-Y 10; Varsity Cheer- 

GARY L. WIRT. Advanced Band 10,11.12; Marching Band 
10,11.12; Jr. Drum Major 11; Sr. Drum Major 12. 

Lauryn Awbrey, Co-Editor-in-Chief of the yearbook, goes 
over basic layout form with an editor. It was very basic. 

The decorative Senior bulletin board 
informed seniors of upcoming class 

Seniors/ 107 

Farewell To The Seniors!! 


Volleyball Team 8,9; Girl Scouts 8; Honor Roll 
8,9,10.11.12: Jr Glads Program — G.L. Naval Hospital 9; 
Switchboard Operator — School Office 9; Gymnastics 
Team 9; Tour Guide — Lal<e County Forest Preserve 
9,10,11: Science Seminar Club 10: Church Bulletin Board 
10: Tennis Team 11: Yearbook Photographer 11; School 
Newspaper 11; 1st Place in Regional Drafting Competi- 
tion 1 1 : («1al(e-up Committee for School Play 1 1 : Drafting 
and Graphic Art at Q.E D Systems Inc 12; Democratic 
Headquarters Work 12. 


COLLEEN P WOODWARD. Science Club 8,10: All-Stars 
Hockey Team 9: Future Nurses Club 10; Spanish Club 10, 
Secretary 11, President 12: Drill Team 10,11.12. 

SANDRA L. WOOLDRIDGE. Spanish Club 8.9; MYF 
8.9.10,11,12; Honor Roll Student 8.9,10,11.12; Talent 
Show 1st Place 10: Thespians 10.11, Secretary 12; Mixed 
Chorus Accompanist 10.11,12; Backstage for STREET- 
CAR NAMED DESIRE 10; Backstage for IF A MAN 
ANSWERS 10: Marine Biology 10: SCA Representative 
11.12; Accompanist for Madrigals 11.12: Trinity Tri-Hi-Y 
11.12; Annual Staff 11; Backstage for BLACK COMEDY 
11; Backstage for DIARY OF ANNE FRANK 11; Keyettes 
12: Sr. Powder Puff Team 12; AUNTIE MAME 12; National 
Honor Society 12. 
KAREN L. WYNN. FHA 9; DECA 10; JA 10. 


DOROTHY E. YOUNG. Drill Team 8; Trinity Tri-Hi-Y 
8.9.10. Treasurer 11. Vice-President 12; Class Steering 
Committee; Girls' Chorus 10: All-City track 10; 
Young Life 11; Mixed Chorus 11; Powder Puff 11.12; ICC 
Representative 12; SCA Representative 12; National 
Honor Society 12. 

LINDA K. ZARTMAN. SCA Representative 9. Secretary 12; 
A STREETCAR NAMED DESIRE 10; Young Life 10; Span- 
ish Club 11; Homcoming Court 12: AUNTIE MAME 12. 

MARK H. ZIEGLER. JV Football 10; JV Wrestling 10.11; 
JV Golf 10; Varsity Football 11.12; Varsity Club 11,12; 
Varsity Baseball 12; Key Club 12. 

FRANCES 8. ZUIDEMA Y-Teens 8: Science Club 8; Jr. 
Honor Society 9, Powder Puff 9,12; German Club 
10,11,12; Guidance Dept Aide 10: SCA Representative 
10: FBLA 12; COE 12 

Paula Campbell sets a grim face in a 
Powder Puff scrimmage. 

108 /Seniors 

Donna Abramson 
Steve P. Addabbo 
Kevin J. Airington 
Glenn D. Allsbrook, Jr. 
Timothy R. Anderson 
Terri L. Andrews 
Mark J. Arnold 
Johnnie L. Ashby 
r James J. Ashe 

Robert J. Badar 
George T. Basnight 
Daniel P. Batchelor 
Wayne L. Batdorf 
.Linda L. Bay ',- 
Kim M. Beatty 
Timothy A. Bell 
Alfred E. Benjumea 
Daniel R. Berges 
Rodney E. Berney 
Charlie B. Bertok 
John D. Bivans 
Kenneth W. Blackburn 
Tammy J. Blaher 
Douglas A. Brown 
William H. Bryan 
Denise R. Bump 
Dorothy S. Bybee 

Sidney C. Calloway 
Barbara M.J. Carder 
Joseph 0. Carr 
Robert Case 
Alexander Cheatham 
Terry Chrlstenberry 
Elaine M. Collins 
John D. Conroy, Jr. 
George T. Cosgrove 
David P. Cowell 
Corbett J. Cox 
Kevin J. Custer 

Jerri L. Dibben 
Kim L. Dorcy 
Patricia A. Driesse 

Janet M, Elwell 

Teresa Garbett 
Jackie R. Garrett 
Karl M. Gessner 
Kelly A. Goldy 
Joseph A. Goodwin 
Tracy A. Goodwin 
Charles H. Gray 
Ginger G. Griffin 

Denise M. Hale 
Lisa A. Harmon 
Robin D. Harrelt 
Michael H. Harns 
John B. Hart 
Cora L. Heberg 
Larry J. Hendrickson 
Lamonte D. Hinton 
Jack C. Hitchcock 
Michael A. Hobson 
Tracy L. Holland 
James S. Howerin, Jr. 
William S. Huddleston 

Damita J. Jackson 
Judy R. Johnson 

John R. Kampe 
Kimberleigh J. Kelly 
Mark C. King 
Kena L. Kinn 
Terry L. Kowalske 

Ronnie E. Lance 
Robert W. Leggett 
David M. Linn 

Thomas D. MacDonald 
Helen D. Mangosing 
Christopher J. Matthews 
Timothy P. McCoy 
Robert A. McDaniel 
Mercedita McKay 
Kelly W. Milan 
Doris J. Molton 
Roberta L. Monaco 
Robert W. Morris 
Lynn Morrison 
Hok Fon M. Moy 

Carclann Nelson 
Lan H. Nguyen 
Luyen G. Nickerson 

Bernard Odom 
Mary F. O'Connell 
Russel H. Ohier 

Kathy L. Pacheco 
Antonio Parker 
George G. Parker 
Suzanne Pengerly 
Charles E. Peoples 
Mike Person 
Earl M. Pugh j^ 

Steve C. Raybin 
Earl K. Rayborn 
Phillip H. Roulhac 
Susan C. Rowell 
Willie C. Rowell 

Manuel Sanjuan 
Gail E. Sawyer 
Patricia A. Scarpe 
Mark W. Schopen 
David Schwendeman 
Francesca Schwetz 
William R. Scott 
Bruce F. Sevy 
Brian L. Small 
Michael D. Somener 
Kenney R. Spellman 
Timothy L. Spellman 
Sandra L. Spidle 
David L. Stacy 
Gary Steinberg 
Steven P. Suess 
Cindy A. Sullivan 
Stephens R Sutton 

Karl Tarves 
Theresa M. Thj 
Bernardo Tial: 
Michael E. Tur 
Albert W. Turne 

Elizabeth A Uhl 

Cindy S. Waterman 
Ross S. Weatherly 
Steven L. White 
David N. Williams 
Roger B. Wulf 

Ronald J. Futrell 

Seniors/ 109 

110 /Seniors 

After school is work Tim 
Darlene Fea.^B 

Some seniors have a flair for 



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ke the Whtoss Anne Marching Cavaliers 

Seniors/ 111 








Sandy Wooldridge and Bill Pendergrass (Right) were voted as the 
Most Talented Seniors. Both of them are "musically inclined." Other 
nominees are Pat Casey, Gary Wirt, Jim DiNardo, Lisa Westfall, Karen 
Mendoza, and Mary DeFir. (Below) The Two most popular seniors 
have to fend off their fans in the hallways . . . Donna Slaughter and 
Bobby Friedman are in constant demand! Nominees are: Jim 
DiNardo, Pat Casey, Jesse Williams, Patty Van Petten, Anne Strange, 

and Debbie Ragland. 


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"Duh . . . 2+2=?" Rob Simpson ponders so 

long over the problem that Linda Ruesch finally 

throws up her arm(s) in defeat. (What is the 

answer?) Nominees for Most Intellectual: Kathy 

Byrtus, Lisa Westfall, Mary Anne Thompson, 

Rob Chesnut, Kevin Dobbins, and Craig Fowler. 


Julie Garrison and Dale Farino together 

are a familiar sight at PA. They are now 

officially the Class Couple. Other 

nominees for this distinction: Cindy 

Aragones and Joey Lawrence, Buddy 

Martinette and Sarah Everett, Jay Birsch 

and Anne Strange. 

112 /Seniors 


(Right) Even for a picture, Debbie Fentress won't stop talking! Jeff 
Hollingsworth has stopped — for once! Nominees for Most Talkative: 
Chris Winkler, Kari Miller, Debbie Kaastra, Duane Clark, Chris Wilkerson, 
and Ernie Schwartz. (Below) Nominees for Best Looking: Anne Strange, 
Debbie Ragland, Kathy Schroeder, Anna Gerard, Jack Stokes, Jay Birsch, 
Kevin Etheridge, and Pat Casey. The winners, Kevin and Anne (that's left 
to right) give a "pretty pose" for the photographer. 



Rob Chesnut and Michelle ReDavid were 

voted "Most Likely to Succeed." They are 

both going to attend UVA and planning to 

become lawyers. Ten years from now we'll 

see the C and RD law firm! Other nominees: 

Lisa Westfall, Linda Ruesch, Dolly Young, 

Jimmy DiNardo, Rob Simpson, and Craig 


"Fresh and vivid," that is what imaginative 
means. Ray Dunn and Lauryn Awbrey were 
voted Most Imaginative. What was their 
first reaction? "Hey! Let's be fresh 
together! " Other nominees are: Kathy 
Byrtus, Michelle ReDavid, Mary DeFir, 
John Martin, Kevin Dobbins, and Scott 

Seniors/ 113 


Nominees for Most Spirited are: Mary Anne Thompson, 

Debbie Fentress, Anne Strange, Patty Van Petten, Duane 

Clark, Bobby Friedman, Jimmy DiNardo, and Robert 

Schafer. At left the winners, Patty and Duane, show a 

little of their enthusiasm. Mary Anne DeFir and Alex 

Burford (below) attempt to be "individualistic" for the 

cameraman. Other nominees for Most Individualistic are: 

Linda Ruesch, Terry Hartley, Lisa Dorsk, Randall Greene, 

Pat Casey, and Wayne Batdorf. 



114 /Seniors 

Nominees for the Most Outstanding 
Seniors are: Sue Jarrett, Linda Ruesch, 
Lisa Westfall, Mary Defir, Jim DiNardo, 
Rob Simpson, Bobby Friedman, and Craig 
Fowler. Note the "cute" pose by the 
winners — Lisa and Jimmy are 
outstanding in the sun. 


The winners for Best Dressed Senior are 
Chris Wilkerson and Betty Compton. Note 
the extra touch of class in their outfits! 
Other nominees are: Jacl< Stokes, Pat 
Casey, Carlos Spruill, Cindy Aragones, 
Chris Winkler, and Kelly Dooley. Nominees 
for Friendliest are: Betty Compton, Cathy 
Mullican, Teresa Mason, Patty Van Petten, 
Jon Shorter, Al Turner, Brian Hall, and Jim 
DiNardo. Below, the winners, Cathy and Al, 
show smiles which are indeed friendly. 


The Most Athletic seniors are Jesse 
Williams and Sue Jarrett. You can see all 
their energy! Other nominees are: Joey 
Lawrence, Jimmy DiNardo, Fred 
Benjumea, Marilee Russell, Mary Anne 
Thompson, and Lisa Westfall. 

The Class Clowns, Pat Casey and Chris 
Winkler, sobered up to be photographed. 
Other nominees for this title are: Mary 
DeFir, Gail Sawyer, Lauryn Awbrey, Ernie 
Schwartz, Mike Flynn, and Ray Dunn. 

Seniors/ 115 

Seniors Present: The Skin of Our Teeth 

"We came through the 
depression by the skin of 
our teeth. One more tight 
squeeze lil<e that, and where 
will we be?" Thus began the 
Senior Play. The Antrobuses 
survived the ice age, Noah's 
flood, and a world war — all 
on P.A.'s stage. Sabina, the 
maid, continously inter- 
rupted the play to protest, "I 
don't understand a word of 
this play!" 

The Senior play was the 
first ever to have been pro- 
duced entirely by students. 
Pat Casey and Ray Dunn put 
their talents (??!) together 
to direct the play. Way to go, 
CB! Ann Clark did a tre- 
mendous job as production 
manager. Without her hard 
work, the play would have 
collapsed (As did the 
boardwalk . . . again . . . 
and again . . . and again 
. . .). Although Mr. Larry 
Williams said he didn't do a 

thing, the entire crew and 
cast know that it would 
never have been possible 
without him! 

The Seniors who worked 
on the play had a fantastic 
time; a lot of class spirit was 
re-discovered. After the 
production the seniors cele- 
brated their success with a 
bash at Mike Dougherty's 
house. Congratulations to 
the entire cast and crew for 
a job well done! 
Some of the cast members: 
Sabina . . . Cathy Mullican 
Mr. Antrobus . . . Mike 

Mrs. Antrobus . . . Lauryn 

Henry . . . Wendell Spells 
Gladys . . . Sandy 

Stage Manager . . . John 

Fortune Teller . . . 
Michelle ReDavid 

116 /Seniors 

Til tell you my future," Sabina (Cathy Mullican) 
tells the fortune teller. "Men will faint in the 
streets when they think about me." 

Above: The Fortune Teller (Michelle 
ReDavid) seems able to read men's minds. 
"Doubts and despairs ... I can see it in your 
faces. Keck!" Right; The conveeners livened 
up the play a great deal. Frank Webster and 
Mary Jones laugh at all the Fortune Teller's 
warnings as they stagger dow/n the 

Seniors/ 117 

Seniors Miss Co-Ed P.E. 

Below: James Simon, Melanie McKay and Theresa 
Luter don't seem in the least perturbed about co-ed 
P.E. Right: Girls get together for a bit of exercise. 

sp ^ i 

Above: Melanie McKay, Theresa Luter and Pat Howe chat with 
friends about the Upcoming idea of co-ed P.E. Center right: Susan 
O'Connor finds something amusing as Dona Kelly utilizes the 
equipment. Donna Smith and Kathy Nurney look on. 

Beginning in September, 1977, all Virginia junior and senior 
High School Health and Physical Education Classes will be taught 
on a coeducational basis. This change is required by Title IX of the 
Education Amendment passed by Congress in 1972. 

The Title regulations state that an institution may not "provide 
any course or otherwise carry out any of its education programs or 
activity separately on the basis of sex." The regulations do, how- 
ever, allow school divisions to seperate according to gender dur- 
ing those portions of health classes that deal strictly with human 
sexuality, Virginia Beach students will be separated for reasons 
previously mentioned, as well as for the use of locker room 

Teachers will be paired for the classes with at least one man and 
one woman assigned to grade level for each class period. Those 
students in elective Physical Education Classes will follow the 
same coeducational guidelines as those in the required course. 

The overall opinion of the coeducational classes in Physical Ed- 
ucation and Health is favorable. Many students are anxiously wait- 
ing to participate in the classes. William Garrison, supervisor of 
the program, is sure "the new approach to Health and Physical 
Education in Virginia Beach will be as comprehensive and of the 
same high quality as the program we have been offering during 
recent years. " 

118 /Seniors 








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Despite popular beliefs, the girls and boys remain completely oblivious to each 
other's company. But, for how long? 

Door-Decorating: The Christmas 

Left: Lots of time and work seemed to be put into 
this door while the Santa Claus below seems to be 

Center left: A gentle-looking reindeer bears goodies in his mouth. 
Bottom right: Santa Claus en route to a Christmas tree. Lower left: 
Simplicity was the theme for Mrs. MacLean's first bell hard-worked 
chemistry class. 

Showing that all isn't commercialism during the holiday 
season, Princess Anne's SCA sponsored a door-decorating 
contest. Nearly all of the first bell classes became involved. 
Preparations and a lot of hard work went into some while 
others did it just for fun. During the last week of school 
before Christmas vacation, students and teachers had the 
pleasure of glancing at brightly decorated doors. The 
doors varied, but the theme was unity, goodwill, and peace 
during the holiday season. The winning first bell class re- 
ceived free tickets to the Christmas dance, and all the door 
decorations were put up at the Christmas dance. The win- 
ning door was Room 505, Ms. Spence's class. 

Seniors/ 119 

Lisa D. Westfall 

Robert S. Simpson 
Lisa D. Westfall 
Dorothy F. Young 
Craig W. Fowler 
Madeline Lohr 
Lou Ann Stephens 
Betty J. Vandyke 
Mary A. Thompson 
Linda Ruesch 
Evelyn Roberge 
Elizabeth Hardee 
Robert Chesnut 
Arlene Whitson 
Kathy A. Schroeder 
Mary K. McKee 
Shawn M. Walsh 
Jan L. Proctor 
Carroll A. Duike 
Lisa K. Cervell 
Julie A. Simmons 
James J. DiNardo 
Susan M. Warburton 
Lisa C. Weigel 
Terri L. Thompson 

Honor Graduates 

Robert S. Simpson 

Lauryn E. Awbrey 
William Journigan 
Mary F. Ordonio 
Robert A. Shafer 
Helen Kolantis 
Sandra L. Wooldridge 
Valerie E. Pate 
Michelle ReDavid 
Mary A. DeFir 
Julie A. Garrison 
Judy R. Johnson 
Jaime L. White 
Lisa A. Jones 
Amy T. Bennett 
Jeffrey A. Watson 
Cora L. Heberg 
Bonnie S. Nance 
Jeffrey L. Frangenberg 
David W. Menke 
Gina L. Cook 
Kathleen Krest 
Lundi D. Cohen 
Nancy J. Baker 
David W. Green 

120 /Seniors 

Brian J. Hall 
Susan L. Kennedy 
Matthew McLaughlin 
David Ebmeier 
Victoria Fralix 
Liama M. Dean 
Cynthia J. Wallace 
Tina Becker 
Wayne E. Reynolds 
James Hueber 
Salvatore Marchione 
James Simons 
Teresa L. Holland 
Eric J. Tietjen 
Jenny L. Campbell 
Colleen P. Woodward 
Melanie A. Campbell 
Jeffrey D. Kelberg 
Annette Allemand 
Roger E. Scott 
Dwayne Earley 
Karyn L. McKitrick 
Diana E. Balog 
Barry L. Craig 
Darlene Fariss 
David Hastings 
Sean A. McBee 
John V. Martin 
James V. Batten 
Mark Walworth 

Theresa Trinca 
Marie Wolfgram 
Edward Moyer 
Peggy J. Price 
Michael Gilbert 
Eileen G. Meehan 
Bambi L Nanez 
Douglas A. Hall 
Terry A. Ewers 
Sharon Spiotta 
Deborah Fentress 
Donna R. Naugle 
Anna M. Cason 
Susan M. Gray 
Paul Fellowes 
Terri L. Dorn 
Randall Greene 
Debra L. Kaastra 
Deborah Midgett 
Patricia LaGrange 
Carlos D. Spruill 
Maria Milan 
William Hanson 
Kathryn Lawrence 
Karen L. Possage 
Tammy L. Gibson 
Barbara Hinchy 
Florence E. Moore 
Susan L. Cinnamon 
Russell H. Ohier 

Seniors/ 121 

122 /Seniors 

Patty Van Petten is escorted by Tim Tiblets or 
Homecoming Night. 

Seniors/ 123 

Junior Power 

The Junior Class officers (left to right) Margie Carlon, Cindy Dove, Janice Flowers, Lisa Vos- 
ler, and Linda McKee proudly display their individual float in the Homecoming Parade. 

Ed Abel 

Michael Abel 

Danny Ackawray 

Julie Adams 

Tony Addabo 

Donna Adkins 

Paige Ake 

Roberta Alderman 

Danny Alferes 

Eric Allen 

Kem Allen 

Mike Allen 

Randy Allen 

Scott Alley 

Brenda Allred 

Myra Allred 

Ricky Allred 

Sandy Anderson 

Bobby Aranyi 

Cindia Ashby 

Beth Ashworth 

Sarah Atkins 

Sandie Auman 

Ronna Badar 

Elizabeth Badonsky 

Scott Bailey 

Celia Baker 

Lisa Balan 

Mary Balog 

Roy Banks 

Steve Barber 

Allen Bareford 

124 /Juniors 


Eddie Barker 
Betty Bartley 
Geneva Batchelor 
David Batten 
Bruce Beale 
Mark Belcher 
Deborah Beiek 
Brad Berndt 

Tim Bethard 
Ulla Bistrup 
Leslie Blake 
Deborah Bledsoe 
Stephanie Blount 
Eric Boone 
Laura Boone 
Alan Borden 

Brad Bosvi/ell 
Jeffrey Bottom 
Reese Bowels 
James Bowen 
Kathy Brecht 
Claudia Brickhouse 
Mark Bright 
Marty Brightbill 

Susan Brinkley 
Nancy Brittingham 
Kim Brov^^n 
Robert Brown 
Lori Bryant 
Kim Bulger 
Laurie Burke 
Carl Bush 

Edward Bustamante 
John Butler 
Leila Butler 
Terry Butts 
Leon Cacioppo 
Randy Caffee 
Kathy Callan 
Steve Campbell 

Charles Carlin 
Margi Carlin 
Hal Carlson 
Ellen Carr 
Regina Carter 
Valerie Carter 
Gregory Casey 
Cathy Champagne 

Mark Chandler 
William Chappell 
John Chau 

James Cinnamon 
Susan Cleary 
Sandra Clemens 

John Clouse 
Peggy Cocco-Valdez 
Yvette Coleman 

Cindy Collins 
Dawn Collins 
Penny Commander 

Juniors/ 125 

nflTionflL TL 




Bobby Reckling: I hate them because nobody 
else had to take them. And 
we're becoming a stan- 
dardized test society. And after 
twelve years of school you 
should be able to graduate 
without them. 
Carrie Corprew: I think they are very unfair be- 
cause the other people didn't 
have to take them and there is 
a greater chance of us failing; 
and people will be nervous 
and forget everything because 
they know if they fail they 
can't graduate. 
Sandy Clemens: Too many people are graduat- 
ing without knowing how to 
read or write. 
Cindy Collins: I don't think it's fair because lots 
of other people have graduated 
and we pass them all. But if we 

Carol Compton 

Sheila Conner 

Rick Cook 

Terry Cook 

John Cooke 

Terri Cool 

Crystal Coombes 

Bobby Cooper 

Stephanie Costic 

Cynthia Coston 

Donna Cowell 

Sue Cox 

Gene Crabtree 

Teresa Crandall 

Dennis Craps 

Tim Crawford 

Stan Crockett 

Mark Cromwell 

Robert Culligan 

Donald Cunningham 

Scott Cust 

Robin Dale 

Jeff Danner 

Ronnie Datson 

Richard Daves 

Darrell Davis 

Janice Dean 

Russell Dean 

Anna Deeds 

Alan Demchak 

Keith Dessoffy 

Ken Dessoffy 

Debbie Dibben 
Cherol Dietrich 

Shirley Diggs 

Daniel Dillard 

Tom DiNardo 
Donna Dingwitz 
Sherri Dobbins 

Michael Dorn 

fail this one test, it keeps us 
from graduating. 
Ann Sumerell: I think it's a good idea and very 
constructive. I think this is a 
stupid poll. 
Elizabeth Badonsky: I think that it is stupid be- 
cause if you are an honor 
student and you fail, you 
don't graduate. 
Denise Wilson: I think it's a good idea, but it 

scares me. 
Teresa Upton: I think it's a good idea. It'll keep 
kids from graduating without 
learning anything. 
Alice Franklin: Oh that. I don't want to take it, 
but I think it's about time they 
had something like it. 
Amy Hilliard: I don't think it's fair that we can 
go through twelve years of 
school and not graduate because 
of one test. 

(ml//ion/ to 

Mawf^eisuaak associated 
tesrS^LA^I^^ISSt for 
•college bound'sTudents. _ 

126/ Juniors 



Mid Summer's 

Somehow, even though your brain 
has not yet registered the return of 
another nine months of school, the 
body begins its scheduled functions. 
The stomach churns and threatens to 
throw up every little morsel. 

The heart begins its long and irritat- 
ing journey up through the 
esophagus. The brain begins to lose 
all sense; so that the only thing that 
you can say is "ah da." The limbs be- 
come weak and motionless with a 
great tendency to hestitate in walking 
to the bus stop. The tongue lags; the 
eyes bulge; and though it's ninety de- 
grees outside, you have all the 
symptoms of a head cold. 

Dragging yourself out of bed at the 

indecent hour of six o'clock appeals 
only to roosters; therefore, you are 
late and have to rush. The water heat- 
er fails; consequently, you sing a high 
pitched scream in a freezing shower. 
Breakfast consists of burnt toast and 
a glass of seedy orange juice. Hairs 
refuse to stay in place; and when you 
finally find the shoe you've been look- 
ing for, you see the bus pass by your 
window; so there you are left hopping 
after your bus with a hat propped on 
your uncombed hair. 

Suddenly a cold wind blows; and 
like a mist separating, you wake up to 
another day at the beginning of your 
school year. 

Donna Doughty 
Cindy Dove 
Pat Downes 
Sheri Downing 
Earl Dozier 
Judith Dozier 
Yolanda Drewitt 
Mark Duncan 

Donald Dunham 
Donna Durfee 
Steven Eardley 
Lloyd Edmonds 
Victor Edney 
Bill Elmore 
David Eshenaur 
Teresa Etheridge 

Laura Eure 
Bill Evans 
Vernon Fajotina 
Mark Farino 
Erin Fay 
Miriam Felix 
John Filo 
Beverly Fisher 

Randall Flannery 
Marianne Fleming 
Willie Fletcher 
Janice Flowers 
John Fondren 
Kenneth Forney 
Mary Foster 
Clint Fowler 

Larry Foy 
Richard Fraley 
Alice Franklin 
Jeff B. Furbee 
Warren Gaffney 
Garnett Gaither 
Linda Gallond 
Kent Garrison 

Juniors/ 127 

Kathy Gaskill 

Mark Gaskins 

Richard Gayheart 

Sherry Gee 

Richard Gerloff 

Sue Gesling 

Gwen Glaze 

Pam Glenn 

Paul Gllsson 

Allen Goode 

Kevin Goddin 

Angel 'Goldez 

Wayne Gorden 

Chris Gray 

John Grennen 

Sandi Griggs 

Anniese Grimstead 

Kim Gunter 

Dale Hairsine 

Stephen Hall 

Janie Hamilton 

Ruth Hamilton 

Debbie Hammer 

Mark Harper 

Theresa Harris 

Doug Harsh 

Rod Hartman 

William Haskin 

Karyn Hatcher 

Charles Heath 

Barbara Heckman 

Don Hedrick 

Steve Heishman 

Mike Hendricks 

Ron Hendricks 

James Hermann 

James Hille 

Amy Hilliard 

Robert Hinchly 

Melody Hite 

Billie Hobbs 

Laura Hockey 

Dan Hollendack 

Jim Holmstrom 

Jenny Hooper 

Tim Hostman 

Jeanne Howard 

Jana Jarvis 

Betty Howe 

Doug Huddleston 

Elizabeth Hughes 

Frederick Hughes 

Teresa Hurdis 

John Hutchinson 

Kim Iguchi 

Robert Irwin 

Christmas! Or 

128 /Juniors 

Christmas has been caught in the 
web of commercialism. Long before 
the holiday approaches, it has been 
run through the advertisers' mill. 
Christmas trees stand all alone in the 
toy departments of stores even before 
Thanksgiving has passed. 

Walking through your neighbor- 
hood store, you are sure to notice 
holiday gift wraps, Christmas cards 
and Santa Claus. The strange thing 
about this sight is that it is only the 
beginning of November. Most of the 
anticipation is taken away from 
Christmas when decorations are set 
up so early. It would be much better if 

department stores waited until 
Thanksgiving was over to display 
Christmas decorations. 

Christmas is essentially a season 
for everyone, but it is especially excit- 
ing for small children. Commer- 
cialism, however, seems to destroy 
many traditions that built the spirit of 
Christmas. The legend of Santa Claus 
is being taken apart right in front of 
small children who still believe that 
Santa lives at the North Pole. Depart- 
ment store are out to make sales and 
do not seem to care about childhood 

Juniors Endure Drivers* 

Fasten your seat belt, signal left, check mir- 
rors, turn steering wheel and DO NOT hit the 
curb. These are things that a student taking 
"Behind The Wheel" must remember or suffer 
through the pain of being constantly reminded 
of them by the Instructor. 

"Behind The Wheel" is a six-week one bell a 
day course that painstakingly teaches students 
who have their learner's permit how to drive. 
Each year, tenth and eleventh grade students, 
along with a few lagging seniors, sign up for 
this course. Because more students sign up 
than can be taught, students are chosen on a 
first come, first serve, grade first basis. 

Simulators are probably the first thing a po- 
tential driver encounters in this course. Each 
student or driver sits in his or her own fake car 
and watches and reacts to movies which simu- 
late actual driving conditions. While the stu- 
dents are pretending that they ran a stop sign 
and missed hitting the garbage truck by two in- 
ches, they learn useful skills and maneuvers. 

After using simulators, students proceed to 

the "Range" which allows them to drive real 
cars around the parking lot while trying not to 
knock down the traffic cones they just ran over. 
Students eventually learn to maneuver around 
the cones, parallel park, drive a car in a figure 
eight, put their foot on the gas in the well liked 
acceleration and take it off the gas in the un- 
heard of deceleration. 

From the "Range" a student moves to con- 
quer the highways. He practices what he has 
learned previously in the course. Naturally, the 
student doesn't practice how to crash. 

Students share their cars with other students 
and each takes a turn at driving and being 
judged by the instructor. 

At the end of the six-week course, students 
receive a piece of paper saying that they pas- 
sed (or failed, in some cases). When the stu- 
dent turns sixteen, if he or she isn't already, he 
rushes down to the courthouse and gets his 
license. Thus, joining teenagers everywhere 
asking, "Dad, can I borrow the car? " 


Walter Jeffords 
Machelle Jenkins 
Barbara Jenkins 
Anthony Jones 
Royce Jones 
Donny Jordan 
Susan Joseph 
Jim Joy 

Tami Justice 
Pat Kaiser 
Jimmy Karides 
Dennis Kanz 
Carl Kauffman 
Jim Kelly 
Renee Kelley 
Karin Kerns 

Chuck Kidd 
Alan King 
Robin King 
Cheri Kiper 
Mitzi Kirby 
Angela Kirkland 
Phyllis Kirkland 
Ron Kline 

Arthur Kohlhoff 
Marios Kolantis 
James Knarr 
Ivy Koerher 
Tina Kuzminski 
Jeannie Lamberty 
Brian Landreth 

Drivers Education students must be precise in their work; so 
don't hit that cone! 

Juniors/ 129 

This year's junior class is one of the 
strongest in recent memories. As 
sophomores, their accomplishments 
were numerous. In the annual student 
basketball game held last April, they 
not only defeated the juniors and se- 
niors, but the faculty as well. 

This feeling of achievement carried 
over to this year when a junior, Hal 
Carlson, was elected to be student 
body president. 

The Junior Powder Puff team took 
its air of confidence from these out- 
standing achievements. They were 
younger than their senior opponents, 
yet displayed far more enthusiasm. 

The Junior Powder Puff team is one 
which the entire school can be proud 

Kathy Laney 
Brenda Lang 




Lora Ward piij| 

1 time after school. 




L^i^k '"" 



Darlene Lee 
Rae Leslie 

Carol Lester 
Dianne Lindsay 

Stuart Lindsay 
WiJIiann Link 

Powder Puff — who will hang' 

130 /Juniors 

r^ m 



iy \ 

Ray Lopretto 
Kim Lowe 
Marty Lundy 
Alan MacPherson 
Dennis Maggard 
Bob Mall<owski 
Thomas Malley 
Nancy Mangosing 

Dean Marcliione 
Marie Markiiam 
Edward Marinelli 
Robin Marston 
Cindy Martin 
Eddie Mathers 
Marl< Mathers 
Steve Maultsby 

Karen McAdams 
Alison McClure 
Marianne McCrea 
Deirdre McDougal 
James McGrath 
Katie McGuire 
Melanie McKay 
Linda McKee 

Butch Mears 
Brenda Meeks 
Karen Meiss 
Bill Melendy 
Steven Meska 
Mike Midgette 
Janice Miller 
Catherine Miller 

Roma Miller 
Anita Million 
Laurie Milstead 
Daryl Mitchell 
Lisa Mitchell 
Wayne Mitchell 
Carl Modlin 
Richie Montgomery 

Dawnelle Moore 
Ray Moore 
Barbara Moran 
Tom Morgan 
Bridget Morrison 
Reginald Morrison 
Walter Moye 
Billy Mullinax 

Juniors/ 131 

Harry Neisinger 
Richard Nickerson j, , ,( „>^ 

' 1,4 . . Jf 

Cindy Northcraft 
Sheri Norton 

James O'Connell 
Susan O'Connor 

Marlinda Odom 

Lynn O'Donald 

Jim O'Garra 

Mike O'Neal 

Shell Oshel 

David Osborne 

Dean Osborne 

Danna E. Overlette 

Ramond Owens 

Shirley Pacheco 

Susan Page 

Jeff Painter 

Arnold Pate 

Sheila Patterson 

Linda Meeks 

Dwain Payton 

Marilyn Payton 

Carson Peace 

Debbie Pearson 

David Pendergrass 

Kathi Petrie 

Darren PIfer 

Jill Pilkerton 

Rick Plackett 

4]?. 52 


132/ Juniors 

David Piatt 
Ronald Plumley 

Graziamaria Reitzel 
Harold Reitzer 

Larry Rhue 
Carl Rickerson 
Rhonda RIggs 
Katie Riley 
Sherri Rima 
Leslie Risinger 
Sue Roberts 
Joseph Robinson 

Larry Robinson 
Robin Robinson 
Russell Rockefeller 
Janice Rodgers 
Debbie Rodgers 
Lynette Rogers 
Kim Roper 
Gayle Rose 

Gary Rosenburg 
David Roth 
Donna Rowley 
Raymond Rucka 
Lynda Russell 
Roxanne Rutledge 
Joey Salmon 
Gary Sawyer 

Juniors/ 133 

Kellie Sawyer 

David Schaffer 

Carrie Schier 

Femke Scholten 

Gretchen Schopen 

Bernie Schreiber 

Nancy Schreiber 

Georgia Sebring 

Mary Seacrist 

Dede Sellers 

Denise Setchel 

Mike Sharkey 

Natalie Shirey 

Laura Shelburne 

Terri Shelton 

Rick Shriver 

Keith Sifers 

Barbara Sikes 

Stacie Siler 

Stephen Silliphant 

Denise Silverstein 

Rick Simonton 

Rosalind Simpson 

Carol Siska 

Donna Smith 

Floyd Smith 

Greg Smith 

Patti Smith 

Susan Smith 

Debbie Sorenson 

Jenny South 

Ben Sparks 

Karen Spaulding 

Cheryl Spruill 

Ken Stanley 

Marshall Starks 

Pat Starling 

Donna Statham 

Zandra Steinle 

Pamela Stephens 

Brenda Stewart 

Bridgette Stewart 

Karen Stewart 

Teresa Stockes 

Sheila Stocks 

Danny Stone 

Pam Stone 

Kim Storm 

Earl Straight 

Scott Straub 

Jesse Sturgis 

Betty Sumpf 

Ann Sumrell 

Regina Sutton 

Paula Svagdys 

Cindy Taraskiewicz 

Bud Taylor 

Doris Taylor 

Kim Taylor 

Sue Taylor 

Troy Taylor 

Maria Terranova 

Robert Theroux 

Tom Thomas 

David Thompson 

Tina Thompson 

Guy Thone 

Lana Thulin 

Luke Tilghman 

Lori Timmel 

Leslie Tokach 

Kathi Toomey 

Mark Torbert 

Carmen Totten 

Paul Townsend 

Butch Trinca 

Phyllis Trout 

Patrick Tucker 

Tammy Turco 

Keith Via 

134 /Juniors 

Class Rings — Opinions? 

There has always been a feeling of curiosity 
surrounding anything in this school; so we, the 
curious of the Peerage Staff, went around to 
ask the Juniors — whom this concerns — their 
opinions on anything to do with Class Rings. 
The question was: "What is your opinion of 
Class rings?" Some of the answers were as fol- 

Elizabeth Hughen: They didn't have as many 

choices as I wanted them 

to. I think they could have a 

cut ring with letters. They 

had lousy choices, and 

lousy designs, but the 

prices were good. 

Anonymous: They are okay, but the makers 

need to bring down prices a little 


Anonymous: They are alright. I think they are 

very exciting. I'm glad they are 

round. I wouldn't want them to be 

Bobby Reckling: I like them, because they are 
a symbol of our achieve- 
ments and our accomplish- 
Carrie Corprew: I think they're great. 
Georgia Sebring: I think they are really pretty 

and I like them. 
Karen Waters: I like them. 
Cindy Collins: I like Class Rings. 
Elizabeth Badonsky: My Class ring will be my 
pride and joy for sure. I'm 
not letting it out of my 
Rebecca Vanston: How do I fell about them? 
They are alright. I like them. 
Angela Green: They are alright, but the variety 

isn't too good. 
Carolyn Robinson: They are alright, but the 
price is too high. 

Teresa Upton 
Debbie Vanover 
Thomas VanPetten 
Rebecca Vanston 
Mitch Vickers 
Keith Voltz 
Kirk Voltz 
Anne Vojtek 

Lisa Vosler 
Vicky Wagner 
Marvin Waike 
Robin L Walker 
Todd Walker 
Teressa Walker 
Loretta Wallen 
Lora Ward 

Karen Waters 
Kathy Wasson 
Helen Waterfield 
Glenn Webb 
Faye Weiner 
Mark Wethington 
Linda Whisner 
Regina Wicker 

Bo Wicks 
Derek Williams 
Lee Williams 
Mike Williams 
Paul Williams 
Billy Williard 
Denise Wilson 
Dennis Wilson 

Janice Wilson 
Chris Wolf 
Barbara Wolfe 
Denise Wolfgram 
Russell Wood 
Peter Wright 
Suzanne Wyatt 
Paige Young 

Juniors/ 135 

Jay Abramson 
Danny Ansprach 
Linda Babilon 
Jennie Baca 
Melissa Balan 
Alexander Barnes 
Judith Barnes 
Dawn Barron 
Elizabeth Barter 
Randall Batchelor 
Maureen Beausoleil 
Angela Bell 
Kathy Benson 
Harry Bergmann 
Faithe Bergstresser 
Geri Bergstresser 
Tammy Bish 
Ronald Blackburn 
Doris Blanchard 
Gail Blaney 
Phillip Blocker 
Susan Boor 
Dave Borman 
Anthony Boyd 
Gorden Brace 
Dean Bray 
Denise Brown 
Elizabeth Brown 
Kenneth Brown Jr. 
Linda Brugh 
Blandon Bulger 
Jonia Burress 
John Cahlll 
Richard Caldwell 
David Cameron 
Mary Cando 
Victoria Capps 
Willie Carballo Jr. 
Patricia Carder 
Derek Carly 
Gerald Caris 
Charles Carlin III 
Keith Casey 
David Cathon 
David Cherry 
Pierrie Cherry 
Linda Chissler 
Sherrese Clark 
Karen Coles 
Darlene Collins 
Jeffrey Collins 
Carrie Corprew 
Donald Cunningham 
Harry Cusick Jr. 
Leonard Danley 
Christine Daughety 
Janice Dean 
Michael Dekker 
John Densmore 
Patricia Diggs 
Karen Dorn 
Ronnie Datson 
Dandra Driesse 
Dixie Dunbar 
Elson Dycus 
Scott Eastman 
David Ewers 
Mindy Firestone 
Debra Fischer 
Jeffrey Floyd 
Robin Foreman 
Scott Fowler 
Lawrence Fox 
Timothy Freeman 
Samuel Fulgram 
Margaret Fugua 

Tony Garret 
Robert Gayheart 
Terry Gee 
Alecia Glover 
Laurie Goetz 
Joe Going 
Joy Goldy 
Bridget Gordon 
Stanley Gorhan 
Angela Green 
Tami Greenberg 
Calvie Griffin 
Sherrie Griffin 
Patricia Gruber 
James Haas 
Laura Haigh 
Ellis Hamberry 
Cathy Harris 
James Harrison 
Rosemary Hawkins 
Antonio Herrera 
James Hill 
Robert Hill 
Roger Hinkley 
Michael Hoag 
Antione Holloman 
Harold Holloway 
Dennis Hornick 
Ritchie Howett 
Steven Hoyos 
William Hughes 
Sheila Jarrell 
Thomas Jarvis III 
Patrick Johnston 
Patricia Kane 
Mercy Kaplan 
Patrick Kinard 
Mark King 
Raymond Kirby Jr. 
Carol Koehne 
Paul LaBauve 
Wesley Lashure 
Darlene Lee 
Daniel Lewis 
Shirley Lewis 
Darrell Lilley 
Eddie Linger 
William Link 
Mark Lober 
Mark Loeback 
Richard Loranger Jr 
Dawn Lowery 
Maggie Lucas 
Richard Lomba 
Teresa Luter 
Charles Mann 
Gerry McCoy 
Deborah McDowell 
Earl Mears 
Linda Meeks 
James Monaco 
Anita Moncrief 
Jeff Moore 
Elaine Moser 
Paul Mosher 
Walter Moye 
Calvin Munden 
Wanda Myles 


Catherine Nacey 
Pamela Nelson 
Dennis Nevitt 
Michael Nichols 
Edward Nowell 
John O'Donnell 
Rickey Owens 
Albert Parrish 
Cynthia Patton 
Sherri Patton 
Karen Pedersen 
Thomas Petty 
Dennis Phillips 
Julianna Pyatt 
Richard Reitz 
Mark Riggs 
Charles Riley 
Laurie Ritchie 
Linda Roberts 
Carolyn Robinson 
Gary Vincent Rosenburg 
Tyrone Roulhae 
Richard Rowe 
Ann Rowland 
Anthony Saburn 
David Salter 
Liana Schriver 
Cheryl Shahan 
Michele Shields 
Carole Simmons 
Stephen Slate 
Gary Snnabend 
John Springett Jr. 
Donald Staton 
Kelly Stephens 
Robert Stewart 
Marie L. StGermain 
Alton Stone 
Steven Tanner 
Mark Tarves 
Murl Taylor Jr. 
Kelly Tennien 
Betty Thompson 
Deborah Tolison 
Lisa Toothman 
Jacqueline Turner 
Angela Vaughan 
Keith Via 

Richard Voshell, Jr. 
Brian Walb 
Daniel Walsh, Jr. 
Anthony Warner 
Cynthia Warren 
Patricia Warren 
Beatrice Washington 
Regina Watford 
Reginald Watford 
Fred Webb 
Max Weiner 
Gary Welker 
Thomas Whelchel 
Corey Wiedenhoeft 
Helen Wiggins 
James Wilder 
Fannie Williams 
Richard Willis 
Jupiter Wison 
Sherry Wilson 
Mark Winkler 
David Wright 
Debora Wynn 
Theresa Yuhas 


136/ Juniors 


Juniors/ 139 

Find Your Way Through the 

Clockwise: Randal Greene assists a customer in 

trying on a jacket at FINE'S. Bob Malkowski greets 

the children at Pembroke Mall with a pleasant 

greeting as Santa Clause. His "elf" is Melody Hite. 

Jeff Watson seems busy stocking shelfs at People's 

Drugs, Pembroke Mall. Greg Stallings helps a 

customer at Radio Shack. 

140/ Features 

Job Maze 

With the constant increase of inflation 
many students have tried entering the 
world of business to meet their money 
demands. Although many have sought 
employment, only a small number of 
students succeeded in finding a job. The 
most common jobs were department store 
sales clerks, fast-food counter helpers. 

family restaurant dishwashers and 
waitresses, and clothes sales clerks. 
Seasonal jobs tend to be found more 
easily: life guards, jobs at the beach, 
Easter bunnies during spring break, and 
here at PA we even have our own Santa 
Claus and his two elves! 

Lower left: Terry Ewers displays a boot for 
some young cowboy in Sears. Top: Lee Hylton 
works at Lindy's deli. Anyone care for a pickle? 
Middle: Another PA student works the cash 
register in Peoples. Lower right: Mitzi Kirby 
fills cokes at the Woolworths fountain in the 

Features/ 141 

Bright New Start — 
The Sophomore Class 

Sophomore class officers (left to right) Laura Prentice (secretary, 
Louisa Gerard (Treasurer), Patricia Stillman (Reporter), Leanne Self 
(Vice-President), and Tracy Riordan (President) guide the sophomore 
class thru their first year at Princess Anne. 

Sharon Abdenour 

Jerry Aquilar 

Brennen Ahern 

Greg Ahles 

Debbie Albright 

Brian Allard 

Jeffrey Allemand 

Cindy Amorese 

Cyril Amos 

John Ander 

Beryl Anderson 

Eric Anderson 

Diana Arnold 

Paul Arnold 

Stephanie Armstead 

Dorcas Asercion 

Valerie Atkins 

John Atkinson 

JoAnn Austin 

Liana Ayres 

James Bailey 
Paul Bailey 
Larry Baird 

Lowell Baker 


This year the former students of Princess Anne High 
School would like to welcome the class of 79 in hopes 
that you will find our school a delightful and promising 

In past years various classes have been touched 
with the enthusiasm of their first year in high school. 
We hope this enthusiasm will assist you in your up- 
coming years and throughout your lives. 

We welcome you with this food for thought: "Don't 
bypass one minute in life, nor waste one breath to 
speak a harsh word, but live your lives fully as if every 
minute were your last and do nothing that you would 

142 /Sophomores 

Jenny Baldwin 
Tracey Bargy 
Fred Barham 
Bobi Barker 
Brian Barker 
John Bastin 
Sterling Bartlette 
Bobbie Batchelor 

Brian Batchelor 
Darlene Batten 
Barry Beachum 
Jennifer Beale 
Lisa Beaman 
Tracy Beatty 
Roxanna Beck 
Carol Beddard 

Jean Berges 
Debbie Bernard 
Suzanne Berndt 
Jacqueline Berryman 
Ronald Bertka 
Kathy Birsch 
Jette Bistrup 
David Bjorkman 

Barbie Black 
Brian Blair 
Shelley Blake 
Robin Blanks 
Jane Blasko 
Jeff Blatt 
James Bordeau 
Beverly Bowden 

Frank Bozza 
Jim Bradbury 
Kathie Brady 
Dean Bray 
Tracy Breeden 
Mark Breslin 
Stephen Brinsfield 
Eileen Brody 

Nancy Broermann 
Frank Brooks 
Jimmy Brookshire 
David Brow/n 
Janice Brown 
Mark Brown 
Penny Brown 
Elaine Brydon 

Gloria Bunch 
Carol Burge 
Robert Burgett 
Lori Burns 
Chris Bush 
Bonnie Butler 
James Butt 
Linda Buza 

Marua Callan 
David Cameron 
Matthew Campbell 
Melissa Campbell 
Rhonda Campbell 
David Cando 
David Capps 
Geno Carballo 

Karen Garden 
Maria Carmean 
Beth Carr 
Ted Carrier 
Katherine Cason 
Diane Castellucci 
Nanci Cavey 
Denise Cervell 

Dan Chambers 
Patty Chambers 
Cindy Champagne 
Wayne Champigny 
Bradley Charles 
Carlos Chuquere 
Marian Cipolla 
Robin Clark 

Sophomores/ 143 

Raynard Clay 

Mark Clemens 

John Clements 

Donna Clements 

Sandy Clifton 

Stella Cocco-Valdez 

Dave Cone 

Lisa Conrad 

Kenny Conroy 

Beryl Corprew 

Michael Corprew 

Rolf Corriveau 

Donna Cox 

Charles Crabtree 

Kenny Craig 

Kathy Crandall 

Donald Craps 

Pat Creed 

Stan Cook 

Chris Croom 

Dennis Cunningham 

Charles Crews 

Johnny Dale 

Sandra Davidson 

George Davis 
Laurie Davis 
Cathy Deeds 
Richard DeHaven 
Peter Dekker 

Jeff Denk ^^ , 
Joey Denson JF f 
Karen Dessoffy 

Kim Dessoffy ■ ^■■. __ 
Brenda DeVault ^^ m\ r 

Denise Dickson 
Kippy Didier 

Michelle Diggs 
Ronnie Dielback AMI Vf' ^^J 

Denis Dinger 
David Dingwitz 

Sheryl Dorsey 
Paul Dosselburg 

Elaine Doucette 
Don Dougherty 




144/ Sophomores 

Jackie Dudley 
Michelle Dunbar 
Andra Duncan 
Tom Edmeier 
Missy Eger 
Marian Eller 
Peggy Elliott 
Kathleen Enoch 

John Eskins 
Helen Esquibel 
Brian Evans 
Stephanie Evans 
Doug Farino 
Kate Faulkenberry 
Bill Fein 
Lynn Fentress 

Stewart Fergbeg 
Patricia Ferris 
John Field 
Teri Field 
Kim Filbert 
Kim Fischer 
Robin Fite 
Barry Fizer 

Kelly Flannery 
Lynn Flippin 
Ginger Flora 
Gary Forney 
Pat Foster 
Ritchie Foster 
Sam Fraley 
Charles Franck 

Gene Fredette 
Wendy Fremd 

Debbie Friend 
Lynn Frye 

Henry Futtner 
Shelia Gallop 

David Galvin 
Mike Gamble 

Janice Garbett 
John Garcia 

Richard Garris 
,, Joy Garrison 

Sophomores/ 145 

Scott Gay 
Dona Gibboney 
Geoargia Gibbs 

Jeff Giger 

Deborah Gibson 

Kelley Gilliland 

Lori Gilpatrick 

Dave Gonyer 

Brenda Gould 

Debbie Geisaka 

Jenny Glancy 

Debbie Glinderman 

Steve Grant 

Kelly Gray 

Ronnie Gray 

Donna Green 

Kerwin Green 

Pam Green 

Darlene Greene 

Doyt Griffin 

Julie Griffin 

Neal Griffin 

Jenny Grimes 

Joan Gutshall 

Danny Hadley 

Chuck Hall 

Denise Hall 

April Hamilton 

Candy Hamilton 

Gloria Hancock 

Vicki Hanes 

Dean HarBeson 

Terri Hardy 

Joel Harker 

Jim Harkey 

Cynthia Harper 

David Harrell 

Vicki Harrell 

Anne Harris 

John Harris 

Gigi Harrison 

Mike Harrison 

Karen Hartfield 

Michelle Hassien 

Paul Hastings 

Kevin Haxter 

David Hayden 

Becky Hayes 

David Hayes 

Greg Heckman 

Bobby Heinz 

Pam Hendricks 

Pearl Hendrickson 

Kathy Henson 

Tricia Henson 

Antonio Herresa 

146 /Sophomores 


Most scientists will argue that the 
lowest form of life is bacteria but any 
junior or senior will tell you the lowest 
life form is a high school sophomore. 

Being a sophomore myself, I speak 
from bitter experience. It started when 
my fall schedule arrived C.O.D. The 
feeling that the Class of 79 is not re- 
spected continued on the first day of 
school. I guess I should feel honored 
that we have a special entrance, but 
somehow, coming in via the back 
alley doesn't make me feel too impor- 

As I go from class to class on my 

first day of school (and the 179 days 
to come) I suddenly become thankful 
for English where everyone else is a 
sophomore, and feel self conscious 
about my bright orange and purple 
shirt with the green striped cuffs and 
star-spangled banner flip-flops. 

Next year I'll be a junior (thank 
heaven for small favors) if I ever sur- 
vive the 76-77 school year. Some- 
where through all the scorn, the hard 
gym bleachers, and the locker in Tim- 
buktu, shines the single ray of hope 
next year I'll be able to snicker at the 

Chris Hess 
Gale Hess 
Bill Higginbotham 
Perry Hillegas 
Terry Hinch 
Debra Hinson 
Lisa Hoel 
Chare'e Hoffman 

Dana Holland 
Patty Hollenbeck 
Renee Holloman 
Gorden Holmes 
Philip Hooper 
Brian Hough 
Bill Howard 
Denise Huddleston 

Bill Hudgins 
Cathy Hudson 
Charles Hughes 
David Hughes 
Donna Huhn 
Billy Hylton 
Michael Jackson 
Kim Jarrett 

Jerry James 
Cathy Janik 
Ksenia Jaroshevich 
Jerri Javis 
Sylvia Jeffords 
Brandy Johnson 
David Johnson 
Janie Johnson 

Jeanne Johnson 
Michael Johnson 
Mark Johnston 
Patty Johnston 
Bruce Jones 
Mark Jones 
Steve Jones 
Steve Jones 

Chris Kane 
Chris M. Kane 
Tammy Kane 
Ann Kaiser 
Anthony Kasmer 
Mario Kaspar 
Troy Kay 
Ross Keeling 

Sophomores/ 147 

Colleen Kelly 

Denise Kelly 

Jimmy Kennedy 

Kelly Kennedy 

Debbie Kenyon 

Barbara Kepley 

Richard Kight 

Brenda Killimade 

A sophomore flips d|lt ||)w cold PE can get. 

How Can I Make It Through One Day? 

Our bus was quiet except for an occasional 
snicker from a junior. Pulling up in front of 
Princess Anne I suffered a mild concussion 
after the bus driver drove over the speed bump 
at 35 m.p.h. The school's doors were wide 
open, but they didn't seem very friendly. I was 
afraid that if I went in, I might not come out. I 
just stood still looking at the doors and wanting 
to die with dignity. 

This was my first day at P. A. Everyone 
seemed foreign to me. Students were running 
to and fro trying to find out where to go. There I 
was right in the middle of all the commotion. 
Luckily I got pointed in the right direction and 
ended up in homeroom fifteen minutes late. 
Hoping no one would see me, I took a seat in 
the back of the room. 'How would I ever make 
it through this day?" 

It never fails! All my teachers believed in 
homework and in tests on Friday. What a day! I 
was late to every class. Someone caught me 
running in the hall and to top it all, I missed 
lunch when I couldn't find the lunchroom. 

Three people threw me, head first, down the 
stairs, through the office window, and on to the 
secretary's lap. 

Thank heaven for sixth bell! I was trying to 
see the clock when I was rudely interrupted by 
a crash of which I was a part. Pulling myself 
from under the desk, I gave the class my im- 
pression of a tomato with steam coming out of 
its ears. While getting ready for my encore, the 
bell rang. 

Squirming my way through the endless maze 
of people, I reached the front doors. Thinking I 
was home free, I stepped onto the curb. All of a 
sudden, I felt a little tap on my back. I turned 
around just as a wind began its hurricane 
strength gusts. The next thing I remember was 
waking up staring at the sidewalk and finding a 
foot on my back (thank goodness it wasn't my 
own foot). As I politely peeled the senior off my 
back, I informed him that he was standing on a 
human being. He replied, 'No I'm not! You're 
only a sophomore! " How did I ever make it 
through that day? 

148/ Sophomores 


Ed Lawrence 
Roy Layden 
Darryl Lazar 
Veronica Leitner 
Donna Lester 
John Letourneau 
Evette Levy 
Darlene Lewis 

Patti Lewis 
Oarreli Lilley 
EIroy Lillard 
Annette Lillard 
Dawn Limbaugh 
Billy Lindsey 
Marlon Littles 
Randy Lorh 

Chris Long 

Anne Marie Longstreet 

Tom Lopez 

Ron Lopretto 

Erik Low 

Bruce Lucas 

Toby Lutes 

Brian Lynch 

Debbie Lysaght 
George MacDonald 
Isabel Mackie 
Bruce MacPherson 
Kathleen Malley 
Sherry Manigo 
George Mann 
Michael Mann 

Robin Manning 
Ken Manoso 
Melinda Marx 
Amy Martin 
Norma Marusa 
Bill Mastrangeli 
Theresa Mathis 
LiLy Matias 

Damon Matthews 
Todd Maund 
David Maurer 
Rick Mayo 
Robert McCabe 
Gerry McCoy 
Ray McCoy 

Senior Amber Meardy and sophomore June 
Skeen take time out to talk after a busy day. 

Sophomores/ 149 

How Do You Feel About 

The Peerage staff asked some 

sophomores how they felt about this 

school and they said: 

Tracey Sheets: It's alright, but we 
need more time between 

Michele Diggs: It's different. It's pretty 
exciting. The teachers are 
nice especially Mrs. White. I 
feel like I'm finally getting 
somewhere now that I've 
come to this school. I feel like 
it's going to be an exciting 

Glenda Pearson: It's alot different 

from junior high. We need 
more time between classes, 
and it seems like the teachers 
are out to get you. There are 
some nice people, but alot of 
snobby people. They give 
more privileges and it makes 
you feel older. 
Brenda Williams: I think it's about the 
same as junior high because 
the people haven't really 
changed. But in some ways 
it's different. I think it's a little 
bit better. 

150 /Sophomores 

Sherry McCoy 
Michele McClung 
Raymond McEvoy 
Van Mclntire 
Brian McKee 
Bob McKitrick 
Becky Mclaughlin 
Jim Mechan 

T'uck Meek 
--gela Meeks 
cm Meier 
Gary Melton 
Lita Mendoza 
Theresa Merkel 
Derek Merritt 
Jerry Merritt 

Jerry Michael 
Brad Miller 
Cvnthia Miller 
Gienn Miller 
Timmy Miller 
Eleta Milner 
Charley Milliron 
Gary Misco 

Charles Mitchell 
Grace Moody 
Patricia Moore 
Tim Moore 
Billy Moran 
Terry Moran 
Rita Moraski 
Paul Morgan 

Kathy Morin 
Kenneth Morione 
John Morris 

Mike Morrjl 
Susan Morrison 
Cathy Morse 

Mike Moss 
A an Moy 
K m-Fun Moy 

Pamela Mullinax 
Dale Mullins 
Tony Nagowch 

Chris Nance 
Robin Nanez 
Mike Nash 

Charles Nealy 
Anita Newell 
Lan Nguyen 

Sophomores / 151 

A sophomore enjoys lunch 
in the school cafeteria. 













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Becky Nichols 

Robert Nieme 

Christy Notel 

Frank O'Brien 

Kevin O'Brien 

Ralph O'Connell 

Paige Oglethorpe 

Karen Ogletree 

Sean O'Leary 

Dale Olson 

Ken O'Neal 

Keith Osborne 

Oliver Owens 

Dennis Ownby 

Shelby Pallette 

Allison Parker 

Mary Paul 

Glenda Pearson 

James Pendo 

James Peter 

Brenda Petrie 

Brian Phelps 

Craig Phillips 

Susan Piggott 

Marianne Pino 

Frank Pollock 

Cory Polon 

Sandy Poore 

Alvin Porter 

Charles Powers 

Laura Prentice 

Joe Prentiss 

Rhonda Price 

James Proctor 

Mike Prussock 

Stephen Prussock 

Germaine Pscion 

Paul Rancka 

Denise Raso 

Louise Ratte 

152 /Sophomores 

Bennie Reeves 
Laura Regan 
Judy Reigle 
Glenn Reimer 
Laura Remington 
Mike Ridings 
Randy Riggs 
Tammy Rightmier 

Jamie Roenker 
Richard Rogers 
Rosa Roselez 
Kathy Ross 
Linda Ross 
Robert Ross 
Barbara Ruminski 
Marc Russell 

Speak Out! 

Princess Anne is superior to junior high schools. In 
a recent poll involving the sophomore class, seventy 
percent prefered Princess Anne to the junior high they 
had previously attended. This year, "The Page" 
thought that the sophomore class, being the largest 
class, ought to be able to voice their opinions about 
Princess Anne. 

Ninety percent of the sophomores coming from In- 
dependence Junior High liked Princess Anne better for 
reasons such as: better sports facilities; more sports 
for girls; nicer looking guys and girls; not as strict; a 
better and bigger library; more clubs; and not as com- 

Most sophomores coming from Bayside Junior High 
liked Bayside Junior better because they had five 
nutes between classes instead of just four minutes and 
it was not as big and hard to find your way around. 

The main things that most sophomores disliked 
about Princess Anne are: the seniors; the stairs; the 
crowded halls, and the fact that they have one minute 
less in between classes. 

Sophomores/ 153 

Dorine Spellman 
Barbara Spells 

Sarah Spence 
Tim Spencen 

Sharon Sprinkel 
Broderick Spruill 

Debbie Spruill 
Howard Stafford 

Susan Steffe 

Carolyn Stephenson 

Alison Stern 

Trisha Stillman 

Terry Stone 

Judee Suess 

Sharon Sykes 

Jimmy Swallow 

Letha Swindell 

Pam Taraskiewicz 

George Taylor 

Jerry Taylor 

Mary Taylor 

Robert Taylor 

Stephanie Taylor 

Billy Thames 

Debbie Thomas 

Charles Thompson 

Frank Thompson 

Jeanette Thompson 

Vickie Thompson 

Junior Tiaba 

Olon Toby 

Donald Tolley 

Bob Tomaszewski 

Sheila Travis 

Tammy Trotter 

Kathy Vallee 

Robin Valmas 

Patty Vancie 

John VanderLaan 

Curtis Vanostrand 

Kim Vansant 

Debbie Via 

Randy Vidallon 

154 /Sophomores 



' ' ' s''i 

Jim Vinson 
Sharon Waddicar 
Julie Wallace 
Vicki Wallen 
Kyle Walsh 

Jeff Walton 
Debbie Warburton 
Lisa Ward 
Wanda Ward 
Claudia Warner 

Dwight Warren 
Kevin Washburn 
Johnella Washington 
Mark Watts 
Winna Way 

Steve Ways 
Susan Webster 
Jack Westbrook 
Linda Wheaton 
Polly White 

Portia White 
Antony Williams 
Brenda Williams 
Brett Williams 
Bruce Williams 
Claudie Williams 
David Williams 
Jody Williams 

Pam Williams 
Junious Willis 
Cory Wilson 
Jupiter Wilson 
Teresa Winford 
Stephenie Winkler 
Earl Wise 
Sheryl Woodall 

Sandy Woods 
Angle Womack 
Ronald Womble 
Debbie Wynn 

Diane Wynn 
Lisa Yancey 
Susan Yates 
Ronnie Yeates 

Sally Ziegelbein 
David Zeljenjak 

Sophomores/ 155 




Jeffrey Anderson 

Sandra Anderson 

Vera Ashworth 

Debra Atkins 

Phillip Auman 

Lorie Barney 

Michael Bedrosian 

Brian Bee 

Lawrence Billups Jr. 

Virginia Bishop 

William Blakemore Jr. 

Tammie Balzek 

James Bowen 

Cynthia Brecht 

Lennetta Brickhouse 

Christopher Brisbane 

David Broughton 

Michael Brown 

Lori Bryant 

Kendal Buckman 

Joyce Burnham 

Michael Byrtus 

Juanita A. Cameron 

Kathy E. Cagle 

Debbie Suzanne Campbell 

Charles G. Cartwright 

Russell Cawley 

Latry Cheatham 

Joy Cheracles 

Jerry Chrlstenbury 

Sandra Clifton 

Lisa Cochran 

Richard Cook Jr. 

Cindy Costin 

Jacqueline Davis 

Tena Davis 

Donna Dingwitz 

Paul Doss 

Donna Doughty 

David Dowdy 

Clyde Downs 

Bernadette Doyle 

Margaret Driesse 

Nathan Drory 

William Dunbar 

Sharon Duprey 

Thomas Elwell 

Bernard Etheridge 

Sally Farmer 

Glen Felton 

Marie Flowers 

Susan Foersterling 

Ned Fryman 

Pamela Fulgham 

Arnette Fuller 




Nancy Garrison 
Mark Gaskins 
Louisa Gerard 
Dona Gibboney 
Georgia Gibbs 
Kenneth Gilbert 
James Godbald 
Kevin Goddin 
Sandra Gormley 
Walter Gray 
Richard Griffin 
Theresa Guenthner 
William Hall 
Herbert Hancock 
Gary Handike 
Shelly Harbesob 
Jody Harley 
Michael Harrison 
Linda Hatfield 
Shelly Heath 
Felix Herrin 
William Higginbotham 
Stella Hobbs 
Michael Hogan 
April Holland 
Gary Horst 
Jeanne Howard 
Reginald Hudson 
Gerald James 
Allan Jones 
Anthony Jones 
Lavon Jones 
Zachary Jones 
Joseph Kaluzhy 
James Kappers 
Cornelius Kee 
Katherine Keendy 
Clare Kelly 
Rhonda Knight 
Delrdre Kue 
Elizabeth Lagrange 
Rodney Lee 
Donna Lester 
Cheryl Lichford 
Kenneth Madoso 
Dennis Maggard 
John Mason 
Mark Mathers 
David May 
Susanna McBee 
Patrick McLaughlin 
Susan Moore 


William Nealy 
Jeffrey Newcome 
Sharon Newman 
Tonya Norton 
Maureen O'Neill 
Jeffrey Pallette 
William Perron 
Sylvia Phillips 
Richard Pomnitz 
Donald Reynolds 
Elaine Richardson 
Robin Robinson 
Adrianne Rochelle 
Karen Sansone 
Lisa Schaible 
Patricia Scott 
Richard Scott 
Mike Sevy 
Darryl Shaw 
Van Dora Shields 
Josephine Si 
John Shorts 
Debra Sore 
Darlene Spellrfi 
Cynthia Spencer 
Jacqueline Staten 
David Stephens 
Donna Stier 
Edward Stinebaugh 
Richard Stough 
Ultimothy Strain 
Jeanette Streeth 
Nancy Stroud 
Sharon Sykes 
Marion Terry 
Tina Veates 
Audrey Voshelle 
Donald Wake 
Marvin Wake 
Debra Walker 
Beth Wallace 
Earl Walton 
Bruce Warden 
Pernell Washington 
Juanita Webb 
Elizabeth West 
Samuel Williams 
Richard Wiseman 
Wendell Wood 
Sheryl Woodall 
Walter Wolf 





Deborah Cody 
Robert Donnelly 

Classes/ 157 


*lr- mit 

— Mark Johnston. Laurie Davis, Rita ty/loraski, Carol 
Beddard, Kathenne Cason, and Dede Washington spend 








their lunch break in the foyer. 

— Brett Williams seems to be enjoying his lunch break. 

— Barbara Ruminski, Greg Ahles, Lori Kroll fool around 

1 • 

1 'idi^ 


in the hallways. 

— Donna Huhn, Georgia Gibbs. Sherry McCoy, Barbara 
Spells pose during their daily routine to give the annual staff a 
much needed picture. 

— Brian Barker, receives helpful advice from band director, Mr. 





— Karen Ogletree helps in the library during school. 

— Pat Creed, Pam Fulgham, and Donna Huhn discover the 

'\ .^^H 



halls comparatively empty. 

— David Cando thrills at the thought of driving, even though 





It's fantasy. 

— Greg Ahles, Pam Fulgham, Pat Creed, and Lisa Conrad ad- 
vance empty handed to their classes. 

— Tom Elwell loses himself in the literature the school has to 




— Donna Roberts. Eleta Milner, Debbie Kenyon, and Donna 

Cox are able to find magazines that are up to date and suit their 




own particular tastes. 

— Brian Barker quinches his thirst with some cold milk 












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W^'A illl 


K ^nt ^ 



^^Ife^^l^^^^^H^ > i^^^B^^S^fl^l 


Sophomores/ 159 


160 /Clubs 

Working and playing together — that is 
the underlying purpose of any club. This 
year P.A.'s organizations were in full 
swing. One minute they were collecting 
food for the needy or tutoring students in 
elementary schools, and the next minute 
they were raising the roof at Pizza Inn. 

P.A. students found friends, common 
nterests, goals, and good times in the 
club life at P.A. Many of the clubs that 
were dying out were brought back to life 
this year, and new organizations like the 
Ski Club flourished. 

Whether you liked to work with a be- 
auty pageant, fly down a mountain on 
skis, cook, read poetry, hike, or just get 
together on a Saturday night, P.A. had a 
club for you. And those students who 
have been active in clubs at P.A. can not 
help but feel sorry for those who never 
took the opportunity to feel the special 
magic of belonging. 

gicmagic magicmagicmagic CLUBS magicm, 

Clubs/ 161 


Taking a round-about way to a 
foreign language class. 

This year the French Club replaced the French Na- 
tional Honor Society. The reason for the change was 
simple — many students who wanted to be in the club 
couldn't because of its honor society qualifications. The 
officers and sponsor, Mrs. Stewart, decided it would be 
fairer to let all who wanted to join — join!! Et voila!! 
'Merci, beaucoups' followed the French students to 
Busch Gardens in late April. They did spend equal time 
in the other countries, not showing any favoritism. They 
also participated in the annual French carnival held at 
Chrysler museum in the spring. 


Teri Thompson, (president), Lisa Jones, (vice-president), 
Mary McKee, (secretary), Mary Kloc, (treasurer), Barry 
Craig, (reporter-historian). Charles Abdenour, Sharon Ab- 
denour, Deannie Bishop, Nancy Brittingham, Susan 
Cleary, Stephanie Costic, Kathy Crandall, Donald Dunham, 
Kathleen Enoch, Mary Foster, Pam Hendricks, Ron Hen- 
dricks, Terri Hinch, David Hughes, Michael Jackson, Alan 
King, Linda McKee, Eileen Meehan, Kari Miller, Rick Plac- 
kett, Laura Prentice, Bobby Reckling, Michelle ReDavid, 
Laura Regan, Wayne Reynolds, Donna Roberts, Linda 
Ruesch, Francesca Schwetz, Jenny South, Karen Stewart, 
Winnie Stewart, Joy Stroud, Kathy Vallee. Tom VanPetten, 
Vicky Wagner, Kyle Walsh, Shawn Walsh, Mark Walworth, 
Wanda Ward, Jeff Watson, Polly White. 



f ^^^"^yWMR 



ii^^SiiiBS H 


Row 1: Cindy Wallace, Erik Low, Lisa Yancey, Terri Dorn. Row 2: Madeline Lohr, Susan 
Broughton, Karen Possage, Lisa Wrigel, Mike Midgette, Hal Carlson, Lisa Vosler, Steve 
Meska, Sandy Doss. Row 3: Bruce Jones, Leslie Reisinger, Frances Zuidema, Kenneth 
Clarke, Jeff Denk, Carl Kaufmann. 

The happy group pictured above is most likely planning their next cultural party. Their 
Homecoming float had a sort of different strokes for different folks' theme, namely vari- 
ous brands of beer. We remember the three frauleins, Mindy Lohr, Susan Broughton, and 
Terri Dorn, who sat on top of the van hanging on to the oversized beer stein. They had a 
delightful Christmas party, which really added to the spirit of the season. They made trips 
to restaurants to taste German foods and trips to Busch Gardens to get the best of 
Europe without leaving the country.' They met to learn about German customs and to help 
emphasize foreign languages. 

A Li'l Bit O' Foreign Flair 

162 /Clubs 

Mrs. Harris, Spanish Club sponsor, 
talks with Mr. McCrory, I.C.C. spon- 

JoAnn Austin, Nancy Baker, Geneva Batchelor, Lisa Beamon, Jette Bistrup, Tammi Blazek, Linda Brugh, 
Carol Burge, Susan Broughton, Chris Bush, Marua Callan, Jenny Lynn Campbell, Melanie Campbell. 
David Capps, Geno Carballo. Ken Clark. Sandy Clemens, (vice-president). Lynne Davis, Jeanne Louglas. 
Jimmy DiNardo, Jackie Dudley, Theresa Etheridge. Vicki Fralix, Warren Gaffney, Chris Gray, (secretary), 
Brian Hall, (treasurer), Denise Hall, Jody Harley, Karen Hartfield, Sabrina Hillegas, Billie Jeanne Hobbs, 
Charee Hoffman, Rebecca Hood, Ksenia Jaroshevich, Colleen Keely, Brenda Killimade, Barbara Kloc, 
Cathy Miller, Helen Kolantis, Diane Lindsay, Cindy Martin, Karyn McKitrick, Roma Miller, Barbara Moran, 
(reporter-historian), Paul Morgan, Cathy Mullican, Anita Newell, Christy Notel, Marianne Pino, David Pre- 
scott, Anthony Raso, Tammy Rightmier, Sherry Rima, Jeff Robison, Janice Rodgers, Tim Roenker, Gayle 
Rose, Robert Shafer, Fred Schriefer, Barbara Sikes, Carol Siska, Sharon Sprinkel, Cheryl Spruill, Scott 
Traub, Cindy Taraskiewiez, Pam Taraskiewiez, Mary Taylor, Guy Thone, Mitch Vickers, Randee Vidallon, 
Jim Vinson, Rebecca Vanson, Helen Waterfield, Portia White. Brenda Williams. Barbara Wolfe. Diane 
Wynn, Susan Warburton, Lee Williams, Colleen Woodward, (president). 

In 1970, Noe Quinteras, a young Bolivian boy, was adopted by the Spanish 
Club. They found him through Children Incorporated. For twelve dollars a 
month, they paid for his education and his home. He has written to the club 
members, and a regular correspondence has developed between Noe and the 
students. Besides sponsoring Noe, the students have many parties at different 
members' homes. In October, they had a get-together at the Old Straw Hat. 
They were responsible for the dance in March and the flower sale in April. In 
the spring, they helped in the plans for the Foreign Language Week. 

Spanish Club 

Spanish National 
Honor Society 

The Spanish National Honor Society was formed to honor 
those students who excel in the Spanish language. The 
members tutor other students in the language and S.N.H.S. 
offers scholarships to its worthy students. 

Susan Warburton, (president), Robert Shafer, (vice-president), Peggy Cocco- 
Valdez, (secretary), Melanie Campbell, (treasurer), Cindy Dove, (reporter- 
historian), Nancy Baker, Jenny Campbell, Rob Chesnut, Vicky Fralix, Doug Hall, 
Barbara Moren, Carol Siska, Mary Foster, Barbara Wolfe, Sarah Ashworth, 
Tammi Blazek, Linda Brugh, Llama Dean, Paul Sellowes, Christine Gray, Lisa 
Harmon, Sabrina Hillegas, Helen Kolantis, Sherry Rima, Mary Taylor, Rebecca 
Vanslon, Mitchell Vickers, Sandy Clemens. Karen Hartford. 

The Foreign language clubs, French, German, Latin, 
Spanish, and Spanish National Honor Society, add en- 
richment to an already well-rounded curriculum. To the 
experience of sports, music, art, and drama, (and of 
course, insignificant activities such as math, English, and 
social studies), is the extra delight of learning a foreign 
language. The language teachers sponsor clubs to let 
the students learn more about the people who speak 
their language. The clubs had parties, (known as Culture 
Days) and dances, and they all got together and spon- 
sored the annual 'Foreign Language Week.' All these ac- 
tivities added a little bit more to the variety of Princess 
Anne High School. 

Clubs/ 163 

On the Way To 

The scene is Little 
Creek Amphib Base. 
The occasion is the 
annual competition 
between all NRJOTC 
units in Virginia Be- 
ach. What hap- 
pened?? The Princess 
Anne High School 
NJROTC unit walked 
away with this 'Cap- 
tain C.E. Caton Award 
for Excellence.' Hard 
work rewarded. Hold- 
ing the award is Cadet 
Lt. Cmdr. Sean 
McBee. Also in the 
picture are Cadet Lt. 
Jeff Frangenberg and 
Cadet Lt. (j.g.) Brian 

Entire Corps of Prin- 
cess Anne NJROTC 

Front row: Richard Caldwell, David Jenkins. Second row: Curtis Allen, 
Patty LaGrange, Lisa Toothman, John Kingry, Wayne Champigny, Jeff 
Giger, Rodney Schwartz. Third row: Howard Stafford, Tom Morgan, Wil- 
liam Taylor, Marie Markham, Pat McLaughlin, Patty Vancil, Charles 
Mitchell, Glenn Reimer. Fourth row: Scott Nolan, David Dingwitz, William 
Chappell, Gene Fredette, David Cone, Nicholas Lamiane, John Garcid, 
Donald Christman, Greg Smith, Joe Nobile. Fifth row: Jeff Frangenberg, 
Henry Futtner, James Joy, James Lanning, Jeff Bottom, David Pollock. 

P.A. NJROTC s Rifle Corps participate 
Homecoming activities. 

164 /Clubs 

A Military Career** 

Top picture, front row: Ray Lop- 
retto, David Pollock, Walter Nic- 
kerson, David May, Greg Smith, 
Steve Meska. 2nd row^: Mike 
Midgette, Carl Kaufmann, 
Richard Caldwell, Carl Van Os- 
trand, Marie Markham, Jeff Bot- 
tom. Bottom picture: Colorguard 
— John Hutchinson, Ron Bostic, 
Linda Meeks, Tammy Kane, 
Johnny Lewis. 

Front: Pat Peoples. 1st row: Melanie Campbell, Robert Badar, 
Richard Bertka, Robert Vanover, Patty LaGrange, Jeff 
Frangenberg. 2nd row: Scott Nolan, Brian Bielitz, Sean 
McBee, Walter Nickerson, Robert Lavoie. 3rd row: Joe Mobile, 
Steve White, Howard Bareford, David Jenkins. 

The students, one may 
have seen marching 
around, were members of 
Princess Anne's NJROTC 
— Naval Junior Reserve 
Officer Training Corps. 
Because a student was in 
the NJROTC, it didn't 
necessarily mean that he 
or she must join the Navy. 
NJROTC is not a recruit- 
ing service. It is a credited 

course here at Princess 
Anne. The students did 
not have to pay any out- 
rageous fees. Uniforms, 
books, and training aids 
were provided by the 
Navy. The subjects they 
studied included naval 
history, seamanship, navi- 
gation, and leadership de- 

Clubs/ 165 

Row 1: Scott Nolan, Kenneth Manoso. 
Howard Stafford, David Hayden, Jeff 
Giga, Lisa Toothman, Glenn Reimer, 
John Garcia. Row 2: Jeff Kimm, Gene 
Fredette, Juanita Cameron, Susan 
Yates, Susan Smith, Cathy Janik, Wil- 
liam Chapell, Ronald Bertka. Row 3: 
Jesse Sturgis, Mathew Campbell, 
David Cone, Pat McLaughlin, Ed 
Lawrence, Charles Crabtree, David 
Cameron, James Joy, Oliver Owens. 



^% JHFjs 







Hovv 1. ^r^neeling) David Dingwitz, Toby Lutes, John Kingry, Cur- 
tis Allen, Rodney Schwartz, Johnny Dale, Wayne Champigny. 
Row 2: Robert Badar, Dawn Limbaugh, Donald Christman, 
Michelle Diggs, Mike Prussock, Rodney Sharp, Cory Wilson. 
Row 3: Nickolas Lamaine, Henry Futtner, Ben Sparks, Curtis 
Leary, William Taylor, Russel Rockefeller. 

Going Strong! 

-: A 


Top Center Picture: Robert Vanover. Row 1: Patty Vancil, Johnny Lewis, 
Linda Meeks, John Hutchison, Danny Stone. Row 2: Russell Rockefeller, 
Richard Nickerson, James Lanning, Tom Morgan, Darren Pifer, Steve Prus- 
sock. Picture Above: In front — Mike Midgette, Steve Meska. Row 1: Ken 
Manoso, John Kingry, Rodney Schwartz, Jeff Giger, Glenn Reimer, Johnny 
Dale, Lisa Toothman, Patty LeGrange. Row 2: Danny Stone, Wayne 
Chamigny, David Dingwitz, Howard Stafford, David Hayden, David Pollock, 
Greg Smith, Carl Kanffman, Toby Lutes, Walter Nickerson, Cartis Allen. 

166 /Clubs 

After quieting the crowd with a chill- 
ing glance, President Linda Ruesch 
calmly proceeded with the opening 
speech of the NHS tapping ceremony. 

Kneeling in front: Mindy Lohr (secretary) 
Shawn Walsh (Vice-president) Lauryn Aw- 
brey (Treasurer) Linda Ruesch (President). 
Row 2: Robert Simpson, Terri Thompson, 
Lisa Westfall, Sandy Wooldridge, Mary Or- 
donio. Row 3: Evie Roberge, Valerie Pate, 
Matt McLaughlin, Robert Schaefer, Jeff 

Watson, Carole Duike, Rob Chesnut, Mary 
DeFir, Mary Anne Thompson, Brian Hall, 
Julie Simpson, Mary McKee, Susan War- 
burton, Dolly Young, Jimmy DiNardo, Betty 
Hardy, Kathy Schroeder, Helen Kolantis, 
Gina Cook, Vicky Fralix, Michelle ReDavid. 


Sitting: Karen McAdams, 
Lisa Vosler, Mary Foster, 
Jenny South, Tammy Jus- 
tice. Kneeling: Barbara Mo- 
ran, Catherine Miller, 
Stephanie Costic, Anna De- 
eds, Sharon Nicklas, Donald 
Dunham, Susan Cleary, De- 
nise Wilson. Standing: 
Sandy demons, Robert 
Malkowski, Glenn Webb, 
Linda McKee, Mike 
Midgette, Mike O'Neil, Gayle 
Rose, Tom DiNardo, Tom 
VanPetten, Ray Lopretto, 
Ann Vojtek, Donald Hen- 
dricks, Leslie Risinger, 
Linda Babillon. 

Honoring Scholarship and promoting leadership, ser- 
vice, and high standards of character are goals of the 
National Honor Society. Juniors are eligible for member- 
ship if they have a 7.0 average, and Seniors must have a 
6.5 average. Regular attendance at meetings and definite 
participation in activities are requirements made by the 
club officers. 

The Honor Society's main money-making project was 
supposed to be a dance after the first home football 
game. Due to misunderstandings, the band did not show. 
This was a blow to the NHS, as the money was supposed 
to be for scholarships. NHS members also provide tutor- 
ing service, both at PA and at Thalia Elementary. On No- 
vember 4th the Tapping ceremony for new members was 
held in the auditorium, with a reception afterwards in the 

PA Taps Largest 

Group Ever 

National Honor 


Clubs/ 167 


Taking Care 

of Cavalier 


In the words of Rob 
Chesnut. They make food 
and drink available to the 
hungry and the thirsty." 
The Varsity Club is for 
people who have lettered in 
a varsity sport. This is not an 
exclusively all-male club! 
The girls who have lettered 
may also apply for 
membership. In the spring, 
Varsity Club sponsored the 
Greek Week dance. Last 
Christmas, they assisted in 
the Food Drive with the Key 

Pep Club 

Sitting: Ealsin Dauchett, 
Wanda Ward, Georgia 
Gibbs. Sandy Clemens, 
Melinda Marx, Tammy 
Rightmier, April Hamilton. 
Row 2: Tracey Sheetz, De- 
bbie Warburton, Marilyn 
Payton, Sharon Abdenour, 
Rebecca Vanston, Brenda 
Pietrio, Sharon Sprinkel. 
Barbara Heckman, Amy Mill- 
ard. Row 3: Mrs. Bowman, 
Cathy Miller, Ulla Bistrup, 
Janice Dean, Stephanie Cos- 
tic, Karen Stewart, Nancy 
Garrison, Susan Warburton, 
Joy Garrison. 

Laura Creasy, Lundi Cohen, 
Lori Goetz, Maura Callan, 
Mary Foster, and Wanda Ward 
lend their voices to the 
crowds to give the team a 
boost on to victory. 

In past years, the Pep Club hasn't been 
very active — but the club of 76-77 
changed all that. Supporting the Cavaliers 
was what the club was supposed to do — 
and they did it. At every sports event their 
spirit was very evident. They cheered 
along with the cheerleaders and boosted 
everyone's spirits with the catchy slogans 
on their posters. Forty students met every 
Tuesday to discuss new ways of getting 
support behind our PA athletes. At 
Christmas they sponsored the flower sale, 
and in the spring they had a carwash. 

Varsity Club: Dale Farino, (activities coordinator), Steve Grant, Joseph Martin, Rob 
Simpson, Rob Chesnut, (treasurer), Scott Kennedy, (secretary), Brett Williams, 
Frank Webster, Brian Hall, Bobby Friedman, (president), Jon Shorter, Tom VanPet- 
ten, Alan King, Greg Ahles, Jimmy DiNardo, (vice-president), Allen Bareford. 

168 /Clubs 

Top: The excitement of the Homecoming game is evident 
in the faces of Sherrese Clark and Lundi Cohen. Bottom: 
Cheering the Cavaliers on to victory are Sherrese Clark, 
Lundi Cohen, and Patty VanPetten. 

Kneeling: Mary Ann Thompson, Gayle Rose. Maura Callan. 2nd row: Anne Strange, Laura Creasy, Cindy 
Aragones, Jennifer South, Wanda Ward, Cris Winkler. 3rd row: Sherrese Clark, Laura Eure, Lor! Goetz, Patty 
VanPetten, Mary Foster. Not pictured: Lundi Cohen, Debbie Ragland 

R-E-D-H-0-T!! A cheer? Or are we talking about the cheerleaders? Everyone 
seems to think of them as a group of pretty girls that can spring, twist, and jump. 
Rarely does one consider the hard work involved preparing for every game. And 
their season doesn't end in the fall! They continue into the early spring. The 
sixteen girls practice a couple of hours a week together — doing exercises and 
practicing routines. They also paint posters, lose voices cheering, and freeze in 
the fall at the football games. Remember the low temperature at the Homecom- 
ing game? While the spectators sat huddled in their blankets sipping hot choco- 
late, the cheerleaders were in their short skirts, spirit never waning, cheering the 
team to victory. Consider the work involved. 


The Homecoming mum was worn by 
the ladies at the game. 

Clubs /ie 

PA Discovers the Outdoors 

Science Club 

Kneeling: Kevin Airington, 
Barry Feiger, Betty Hardee 
(secretary/treasurer), James 
Pinder, Barbara Kloc. Stand- 
ing; Derek Johnson, Mike Mor- 
rill, Jeff Frangenberg, Peter 
Wright, Sean McBee (presi- 
dent), Mary DeFir, (vice Presi- 
dent), Wayne Reynolds, Eileen 

Ski Club 

Sitting: Gary Sonnabend, Brenda Allred. 
Teressa Walker, Devin Johnson, John Shel- 
ton. Row 2: Melody Hite, Cheryl Lee. Laurie 
Goetz, Laura Boone, Jenny Baldwin. Janice 
Flowers, Mary Foster, Mark Riggs. Row 3: 
Sue Josephs. Elaine Brydon. June Skeen. 
Denise Hall. Robin Valmas, Kyle Walsh. 
Missy Eger. Ann Kaiser. Kathy Kaiser. Terry 
Michall. Row 4: Lisa Dorsk. Lathy Mullican. 
Donna Rawly. Nancy Brittingham. Carl 
Bush. Bill Woolard. Tom DiNardo. Linda 
McKee. Diane Lindsay, Kathy Callan, Lundi 
Cohen. Mark Farino. Last Row: Mark Crom- 
well. Earl Dozier. Bobby Reckling. Scott 
Cust, Keith Via. Sal Marchionne. Brian Hall. 
Chuck Gresham. 

Surf Club 

Sitting: Eddie Linger, Allison 
Parker, April Holland, June 
Skeen, Anne Throckmorton, 
Zack Jones, Jim Holstrom, 
Jim Monaco, Steve Kirby, Don 
Doughtery, Mark Riggs, Kathy 
Morin, Kevin Etheridge, Dana 
Scott, Charles Abdennour, 
Brian Barker, Todd Maund, 
Keith Via, Ray Dunn, Devin 
Johnson, Mark Cromwell, 
Marilyn Smith, Jon Shorter, 
Mr. Nixon, Sponsor. 

The advancement of in- 
terest in science, nature, 
and ecology was the pur- 
pose behind the Science 
Club. They promoted 
projects to create interest in 
various fields of science. 
They tried to make students 
aware of the scientific vistas 
available to them if the stu- 
dents were interested and 
ready to apply themselves to 
their chosen scientific field. 

A new club at PA this year 
was the Ski Club. The spon- 
sors were Mr. and Mrs. Frye. 
The club had about thirty 
members. The main goal of 
the Ski Club was to teach 
beginners how to ski, and to 
further the skills of those 
who were more advanced 
skiers. Various trips were 
taken throughout the year to 
different ski resorts in and 
out of the state. The first 
one was an introductory trip 
for those who had never 

The Surfing Club is PA's 
newest club is PA's newest 
club. Mr. Dennis Nixon was 
the sponsor of the club. The 
surfers had many money 
making projects, such as 
Carwashes and showing 
movies about surfing. The 
profits from the projects 
helped finance trips to Cape 
Hatteras to surf. The group 
sponsored a skateboard 
contest in November. 

170 /Clubs 

Sound Mind, Sound Body 

Medical Careers Club 

Left to Right: Eileen IVIeehan, 
Julie Simmons, Alice Franklin, 
Lisa Hoe, Teressa Walker, Mrs. 
Byrnes, sponsor, Marion Frelix, 
Terri Dorn, Marilyn Patton. 

Formerly the future 
Nurses of America, the 
medical Careers Club's 
name was changed to 
allow students interested 
in other medical careers 
to join. They worked with 
the polio drive and with 
the Red Cross during the 
annual blood drive in May. 

The Latin Club, an affl- 
late of the Virginia Junior 
Classical League, was or- 
ganized to provide stu- 
dents with opportunities 
to socialize with other 
Latin students and to 
compete on a state-wide 
basis in scholastic and 
arts and crafts contests. 

Students currently tak- 
ing Latin and those who 
have passed a Latin 
course are eligible for 
club membership. No 
other foreign language 
has a state organization 
for high school students. 

Alex Blakemore, President; Lilia 
Matias, Vice-president; Laura Re- 
mington, corresponding secretary; 
Candy Hamilton, recording secretary; 
Alison Stern, treasurer, Allison Parker, 
Allen Jones, Kevin O'Brien, Susan 
Webster, Patti Leurs, Charles Heath, 
Michelle Diggs, Becky McLaughlin, 
Mary Paul, John King, Susan Moore, 
Debra Warburton, Ray Lopretto, Maria 
Caspar, Katherine Keenoy, Theresa 
Merkel, Lisa Noel. 

Looks as if this person believes that if she can not go out to enjoy nature, then she surely can bring it 

Clubs/ 171 

Laura Eure, Susan 
O'Connor and Terri Ewers 
take advantage of DECA's 
Career Night at the Dome. 

Sitting: David Riley, Bob Case, 
Lynn Rogers, Kinn Taylor, 
Donna Doughty, Cindy Ashby. 
2nd row: Mark King, Chuck 
Gray, Ellis Gillespie, Yolanda 
Drewitt, Kathi Petrie, Susan 
Brinkley, Marty Brightbill. 3rd 
row: Butch Mears, Bill Harrell, 
Keith Via, Gary Sonnabend, 
Karen Pedersen, Kim Tolison, 
Yvette Coleman, Sandy Griggs, 
Nancy Mangosing, Doris 
Taylor, Sherrese Clarke. 4th 
row: Lenay Hall, Mary Call, 
Randy Flannery, Larry Eure, 
Carl Rickerson, Brad Boswell, 
Bill Huddleston, Karen Meiss, 
Luther Eure, Tim Freeman, 
Dixie Dunbar, Mr. Beskin, Tina 
Kuzminski, Joy Cheracles, Kim 
Gunter, Donna Dingwitz, Gary 
Sawyer, Kelly Stephens, Leslie 
Blank, Pat Johnson, Linda Hat- 
field, Sue Roberts. 

DECA wasn't just a class 
where the students got a 
credit for having a job! 
They were very active in 
school and community 
services. They sponsored 
a dance for the United 
Fund at Christmas time, 
and they spread the 
Christmas spirit by spon- 
soring families for their 
Yuletide project — a food, 
clothing, and toy drive. At 
the beginning of the 
school year they had a 
welcome back coffee for 
the teachers. They also 
had a Research Project on 
Career Night at the Dome 
and a Parent-Training 
Sponsor Night. 

Front row: Jennifer Beale, Barbara Kepley, Pam Mullinax, Tammy Trotter, Sandy Pare, 
Denise Dickerson. 2nd row: Brenda Meek, Pearl Hendrickson, Jeanette Thompson, Caro- 
lyn Stephenson, Sherry McCoy. 3rd row: Greg Heckman, Brian Phelps, Jim Kirk, Laurie 
Bryant, Sandy Anderson, Barbara Spells, Annette Lillard, Jerry Merritt, Chuck Hall. 4th 
row: Paul Hastings, George Davis, Sam Jones. 

Not Just 

Tackling the Job Situation 

172 /Clubs 


Front row: Kim Taylor, Margaret Utiey, Susan Brinkley, De- 
nise Dickson. 2nd row: Cindy Merritt, Debbie Kaastra, Brad 
Boswell, Marie Shray, Marty Brightbill. 

Front row; Jim Shray, Marie Shray, Toni Hinkley, Margaret UtIey, Becky 
Sherman, JoAnn Jones, Sandy Spidel. 2nd row: John Payne, Miss Van Horn, 
Debbie Kaastra, Cindy Merritt, Buddy Martinette, Linda Baxter, Carol Nel- 

Clubs/ 173 


Majorette Karen Mendoza 
(Featured Twirler) 

Kneeling: Sonya Smith, Debbie Ray, Janice Rodgers, Natalie Shirey, Pam Adams, Susan Ken- 
nedy, Donna Naugle. 2nd row: Sharon Sykes, Connie Russelburg, Susie Moore, Brenda Wil- 
liams, Winnie Stewart, Denise Wilson. 


Kneeling: Linda Buza, Kathy 
Johnston, Kim Jarret, Melissa 
Campbell, Tracey Riordan, Elaine 
Bryden, Nancy Callen, Karen 
Spaulding, Karen Ogletree. 2nd 
row: Stephanie Taylor, Dana Hol- 
land, Sylvia Jeffords, Karen De- 
ssofy, Sally Farmer, Kendall 
Buckman, Van Mclntire, J.J. 
Land, Judy Seuss, Nancy Cavey. 


Drill Team and Band Com- 
manders, Kneeling: Pat Kaiser 
(Junior Drum Major), Laura 
Hockey (Junior Drum Major). 
2nd row: Mata Payton (Drill * 
Team Co-Captain), Gary Wirt 
(Drum Major), Gina Cook (Drill 
Team Captain). 

At the Apple Blossom Festival in the spring of 
1976, the combined efforts of the band and Drill 
Team won the Marching Cavaliers the Queen's 
Cup for the second time. A third win in 1977 
will allow them to keep the trophy. For the '76- 
'77 season, the band and drill began their prac- 
tice in mid-August. They worked towards what 
was a very successful season. At their first 
competition, the 'Red Machine' captured first 
place and a five hundred dollar check in the 
field show. The Marching Cavaliers also won 
first all-around band at Mount Vernon, and first 
all-around band, first place percussion, and 
first place drum major at Cary, N.C. 

174 /Clubs 

Drill Team Commanders 
Mata Payton (Co-Captain), 
Gina Cook (Captain). 

Kneeling: Karen McAdams, 
Katie Riley, Brenda Gould, 
Peggy Elliott, Sandy Salmon, 
Kathy Schroeder. Row 2: Faye 
Wiener, Debbie Gibson, Pat 
Moore, Colleen Woodward, 
Donna Lester, Debbie Lester. 


Kneelmg: Theresa Etheridge, Chris Ackiss, Roxanne Rutledge. Standing: Karen Mendoza, Sylvia Salmon. 
Kim Lowe, Mary Ordonio, Helen Kolantis, Carol Gould, Theresa Luther, Rae Leslie, Donna Harrison Debbie 

Red Machine Stril<es Again 

Clubs/ 175 

The Marching 

Cavaliers in action. 

Above Right; Kneeling; Anthony Williams, Paula Svag- 

dys, David Cowell, Standing: Mark Brown, Bob McKit- 

rick, John Bivans, Mark Peak, Crystal Coombes, Jeff Kel- 

berg, Tim Bell, Terri Hinch, Freddie Barham, Phillip 


Right; First row; Jette Bistrup, Bonnie Nance, Georgia 

Sebring, Second row; Rolf Corivean, Anthony Warner, 

Sara Spence, Third row; Paul Rancka, Doug Farino, 

Shawn Sentman, Jessie Sturgis, Ed Lawrence, Dennis 

Craps, Bill Mastrangeli. 

Above; Laura Hockey, Gary Wirt, Pat Kaiser. 

176 /Clubs 

The Band has excelled this year, both In 
marching and concert competition, under the 
direction of Mr. Ronald Collins. During the 
marching season, they captured five first 
places and several seconds. Their annual 
Christmas concert proved that the band 
could succeed in two vastly different areas. 
The Red Machine Is going for their third vic- 
tory at the Apple Blossom Festival In May, 
which will clinch the Queen's Cup for Prin- 
cess Anne. 




Above Left: Kneeling: Mike Gilbert, Charles Crabtree, Carson 
Peaco, Robert Sayles, Darren Pifer, Jimmy Butts, Standing: 
Steve Eardley, Mike Dougherty, Steve Barber, Steve Ways, 
Roy Lilly, Walter Jeffers, Warren Gaffney, Joe Prentice. 
Left: Kneeling: Don Dougherty, Bill Pendegrass, Jimmy 
Huber, Ted Hawver, Standing: Laura Prentice, Jim McGrath, 
Brian Barker, Darell Liley, Gary Melton, Tom DiNardo, Pat 
Johnston, Pat Scott, Stella Coco-Valdez, Bruce McPherson, 
Mark Daily, Mark Watts, Randy Journigan, Kenny Johnson. 

Above: Kneeling: Katie Lawrence, Melanie Campbell, Betty Bartley, Llama Dean, 
Susan Burnt, David Prescott, Celia Baker, Karen Waters, Jo Jo Land, Vicki Fralix. 
Standing: Lisa Beaman, Cindy Amorese, Teresa Murkyll, Debbie Friend, Brenda 
Killimade, Caren Garden, Terri Thompson, Mary England, Kim Iguchi, Carol 
Burge, Ann Schaffer, Grace Moody, Matt Campbell, Jeannie Lamberty, John Gut- 

Clubs/ 177 

And The Page B 
Was There .... '^ 

Above: Michelle ReDavid, edi- 
tor of the Page, discusses 
some copy to go into the next 
edition of the newspaper with 
Allen Borden, managing edi- 
tor, and Sue Taylor, typist. Be- 
low: Michelle proudly displays 
the Special Bicentennia 
Award won at the Seventh An- 
nual Journalism Convention of 
the Virginia High School 
League in October, and the 
winning Bicentennial edition 
of the Page. 

The Page staff has done it again! 
They honored Princess Anne by win- 
ning the special Bicennential Award 
given by the Virginia High School 
League. The award is a unique com- 
mendation to The Page for making 
the most outstanding contribution to 
the bicentennial celebration. The 
Page also received second place in 
the Virginia High School League state 
competition, and a superior rating by 
the Southern Interscholastic Press 

The newspaper staff battled finan- 
cial difficulties with several car 
washes and dances. However, the 
staff was inevitably forced to start 
charging students for the paper and 
to reduce the number of issues 
printed this year. 

Editor-in-chief Michelle ReDavid 
represented Princess Anne on a panel 
discussion program called The Edi- 
tors. The show was aired on WNOR 
radio last fall: the topic of discussion 
was colleges. Michelle was also in- 
vited for the Ledger-Star high school 

The Page sponsor, Mrs. Sharer, did 
a remarkable job of handling the 
super-human task of being both 
newspaper and annual advisor. 

Someone once said that a newspa- 
per can only be as good as the school 
it represents. If that is the case. Prin- 
cess Anne is second to none! 

First row: Alan Borden, Betty Compton, Sheryl Lee, Karen Pollock, Michelle ReDavid, 
Cindy Champagne, Leslie Risinger, Bob Gass. Second row: Eric Allen, James McGrath, 
Sherry Gee. Alice Franklin, Celia Baker, Carol Burge, Eilleen Meehan.Tami Justice, Debbie 
Fentress. Carrie Schier, Sue Taylor. Julie Pyatt. Mitzi Kirby. Sabrina Hillegas, Susan Valen- 
tine. Third row: Carl Bush, Jonah Spivak, Bob Reckling, Denise Wilson, Charles Abden- 
nour. Randy Wilkinson. Larry Rhue, Mary Ann Pino, Randall Greene, Ray Dunn, Kevin 
Ethridge, Laura Shelburne, Lynn Davis, Teresa Upton 

178 /Glut 


Left: Betty Compton, Anita 
Newell, and Don Hendrick "act" 
ke they're fooling around. Be- 
low: Mr. Williams and cast mem- 
bers of "Auntie l\/lame" go over 
the script. 

First Row: Katie McGuire, Pat Casey, Lauryn Awbrey, Vicky Wagner, Kathy Lee, Sandy Wool- 
dridge, Ray Dunn, Betty Compton, Anita Newell, Marshall Starks, Dede Sellers Second Row: 
Mary Anne Defir, Randall Greene, Dona Gibboney, Susan Flaut, Ernie Schwartz, Terri Trinca, 
Dawnelle Moore, Don Hendrick, Cindy Martin, Carol Siska, Third Row: Carl Bush, James 
Meehan, Scott Straub, Mark Daily, Benny Reeves, Donald Cunningham, Donna Webb, Ann 
Clark, Sherry Norton 

The International Thespian Society 
of Princess Anne High School opened 
its 1976-1977 season with "Auntie 
Mame" by Patrick Dennis. The play 
had a cast of over forty people, all of 
whom played their parts quite well. 

Other events of the year were: A 
Thespian slumber party, one-act 
drama festival, the state drama con- 
vention, two nights of one act plays, 
the presentation of "The Curious 
Savage," a spring beach party, and 
the awards night when three schol- 
arships were given. 

One act plays were taken to the 
Medic-Home Health Center. The 
group also sponsored the school tal- 
ent show and two Drama dances. All 
in all the Thespians had a very prod- 
uctive year delving into the grease 
paint, and performing under the 
sparkling lights. Their motto, "Act 
well your part, for there all the honor 
lies" was truly upheld. 

Clubs/ 179 

fit Us niiriC 






Valerie Pate — president; 
Karen Kerns — vice- 
president; Ann Sunnrell sec- 
retary; Kathy Keenoy — 
treasurer Denise Silverstein, 
Valerie Atkins, Gary Guerro, 
Dana Oulette Susan Steffe, 
Candy Hamilton, Janice 
Dean, Denise Huddleston, 
Charlie Carlin, Jenny 
Grimes, Ksenia Jaroshevik, 
Nick LaMaine, Lee Williams, 
John Martin 



SH&US6S?i Dclf /i K ) CiU E 

The Art Club started off 
the year of activities by par- 
ticipating in the Homecom- 
ing parade. They took field 
trips to the Chrysler 
Museum and Colemans 
Nursery. A trip to 
Washington to see the 
Smithsonian Institute was 
planned for the spring. The 
members of the club had a 
Paint-a-Rama where they 
painted various designs on 
people, books, and shirts. 






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Johny Lewis, Betty Compton, and Mark 


Cooperative Office Education, better known as COE. is a supervised, on-ttie-job training program in 
business education It is offered to senior students in advanced business courses, sucfi as Stenography 
Two and Clerk Typist Two The Students attend classes at school in the morning and work in an ap- 
proved office in the afternoon Most of the students do general office work in almost any type of busi- 
ness, including banks, department stores, and CBN Television After finishing the course, many students 
keep their part time jobs, and some of the students end up with full time jobs Students receive credit for 
both the classroom work and the office work that they do The girls who participate in COE are Theresa 
Adams, Debra Alderman, Doreen Carpenter, Nancye Dill, Gigi Griffen, Jackie Harris, IVIelinda Henson, 
Patti Moody, Kathy Pacheco. Susan Rowell, Anita Snow, Kelly Ward, Mrs L Jones — coordinator. Karen 
Kelly. Joan Reigle. Deanna Whitney. Donna Givens, Karen Pollock, Elizabeth Coe, Kathy Steelman, Mrs 
Turner — coordinator, Carolyn Ayres, Diana Balog, Laura Brennan, Darlene Carpenter, Kay Carroll, 
Cynthia Chambers, Debbie Conroy, Denise Delsignore, Donna Edmondson. Rita Edney, Patncia Embry, 
Darlene Fanss, Tammy Gibson, Patncia Gower, Loretta Gray, Denise Hale, Melinda Hernck, Debbie Keat- 
ley. Edie LaRock. Darlene Maddox, Michaeline Moraskie, Sandra Norrell, Deborah Pakmer, Tracy Purdin, 
Shirley Reichert, Kathleen Scott. Susan Valentine, Betty VanDyke, Cathy Warren, Frances Zuidema, Cris 
Winkler, Mrs. Jenkins — coordinator. 

180 /Clubs 


Lundi Cohen. Devin Johnson. Mark Cromwell, Kathy Mullican, 
Chuck Gresham John Shelton. Jan Proctor. Kevin Etheridge. 
Michelle ReDavid. Donna Webb. Betty Compton, Keith Via, Ann 
Sumrell, Lynn Davis. Karen Stewart, Sal Marchionne, Carol Surge, 
Dolly Young, Gary Sonnabend. Dianne Wynn, Lisa Yancey. Earl 
Dozier, Greg Stalling. Sandy Wooldridge. Donna Slaughter. Brian 
Hall. Susan Warburton, Laura Shelburne, David Broughton 

"Just being together" is the purpose of Young 
Life — and this year the students in this action 
packed club had one adventure after another. 
Both boys and girls formed teams to participate in 
the raft race sponsored by the Virginia Beach 
Neptune Festival. The club's next excursion was 
to Ocean City, Maryland where the members 
spent a weekend playing moonball, racing on the 
beach, and iceskating. Young Life has no definate 
membership, and charges no dues. All students 
are welcome to join in the fun. Young Life does 
have a serious side. The counsellors, Bennet 
Strickland, Ana Strickland, and John Rutherford 
lead the members in discussions about the pur- 
pose of life, personal problems, and anything else 
that kids like to talk about. 

Left: Donna Slaughter and Bill Pendergrass eye 
suspiciously some people running joyously into 

First Row: Donna Slaughter, Robert Chestnut, Bobby Friedman, Jimmy Di- 
Nardo, Michelle ReDavid, Second Row: Debbie Fentress, Linda Ruesch, Ver- 
tical Picture: Robert Schaffer. 

The purpose of Girls' and Boys' State is to 
provide citizenship training for high school 
girls and boys who are chosen on the basis of 
leadership ability and high scholastic standing. 
The delegates participated in workshops and 
conducted their own council meetings and 

Boys and 



Clubs/ 181 

Main Objective 

Sceptor girls meet in the 
main foyer to discuss impor- 
tant projects. 

Sceptor Tri-Hi-Y 

Penny Commander — presi- 
dent; Kathy Gaskill — vice- 
president; Tami Justice — 
secretary; Deannie Justice, 
Tammie Blazek, Teressa 
Walker, Julie Griffen, Donna 
Durfee, Kathy Birch, Sandy 
Clifton, Maura Callan, 
Wanda Ward, Amber 
Meardy, Judy Chapman, 
Vicki Wagner, Suzanne 
Farmer, Tammy Rightmeier, 
Pat Downes, Laura Shel- 
burne, Diane Lindsay, 
Brenda Killimade. 

Sceptor is a church 
oriented organization 
and is associated with 
the Y.M.C.A. Sceptor 
is a service club; they 
mainly help others. 

Alpha-Y is an all girls ser- 
vice club, but boys may be 
associate members. It is as- 
sociated with the Y.W.C.A. 
In November, they attended 
the local conference at the 
Y.W.C.A., Freemason St., 
Norfolk. In March, they at- 
tended the state conference 
at McKemmie Woods, Vir- 
ginia. They work chiefly with 
the SPCA in their Campaign 
Against Cruelty. They spon- 
sored the Powder Puff King 
in November. The nominees 
for the 76 Garter Bowl were 
Mark Ziegler, Robert 
Chestnut, Brian Hall, Bobby 
Friedman, Craig Fowler, 
Frank Webster, and Robert 
Simpson. The winner. was 
Frank Webster. In the latter 
part of January, the girls 
went on a ski trip. In April, 
they took a bike trip to 
Seashore State Park. Also in 
the spring, they had a pool 
party and sleep over at the 
Virginia Beach YMCA. At the 
end of the year, the money 
earned is used to send a 
dystrophic child to a Muscu- 
lar Dystrophy camp. 

Carol Duike — president; Ellen Carr — vice-president; Cathy 
Champagne — secretary-treasurer; Nancy Baker, Cindy 
Champagne, Bonny Wilson, Beth Carr, Sharon Abdennour, 
Becky Nichols, Diane Castellucci, Beth Wallace, Susan Webs- 
ter, Donna Stein 

Alpha-Y Teens 

182 /Clubs 

Helping Others 

Coronet Tri-Hi-Y is basically a service club, formed to help others. One 
of their activities this year included giving to a needy family for 
Thanksgiving. The members of the club also sold Thanksgiving carna- 
tions. They went Christmas caroling plus they have numerous parties 
throughout the year. Margie Carlin (president), Helen Waterfield (vice- 
president), Gw^en Glaze (secretary), Maria Terranova (treasurer), Eli 
Badonski, Susan Boor, Sandy Clemens, Peggy Coco-Valdez, Crystal 
Coombes, Anna Deeds, Janice Dean, Sue Gesling, Chris Gray, Patti 
Gruber, Pat Kaiser, Karen Meiss, Cathy Miller, Roma Miller, Stacie Siler, 
Karen Stewart, Pam Stone, Teressa Walker, Lisa Weigel, Donna Smith, 
Zandra Steinle, Brenda Allred. 

Trinity is basically a community service club 
and it does a service once a month. For 
Christmas Trinity passed around a food 
basket to help out needy familes. Trinity 
celebrates holidays with parties. Amy Be- 
nnet, Betty Compton, Lynn Davis, Janice 
Flowers, Julie Harrison (treasurer), Cindy 
Hatcher, Susan Hanson, Melanie Hill, Sue 
Jarrett, Kathy Kaiser, Pat Kaiser, Linda 
McKee, Mary McKee, Mary Clock, Kathy Lee, 
Alys Marsh, Cathy Mullican, Valerie Pate, 
Peggy Price, Michelle ReDavid, Laura Shel- 
bourne. Donna Slaughter, Karen Waldo, 
Sandy Wooldridge, Dolly Young, Ann 
Gauletari, Nancy Baker, Janice Brown, 
Susan Cleary, Chris Coombes, Robin Driver, 
Mary Foster, Robin Fife, Denise Hall, B.J. 
Hobbs, Ann Kaiser, Tami Justice, Linda Re- 
usch, Lee Ann Self, Kathy Schroeder, Sally 
Zigebon, Stephanie Costic, Shawn Walsh. 

Coronet Tri-Hi-Y 

Clubs/ 183 

Working Together to 
Make the School Better 


Inter-Club Council 

Kneeling: Jeff Frangenberg, Valerie 
Pate, Peter Wright, Debbie Fentress, 
Teressa Walker, Alice Franklin, Cathy 
Miller, Mata Payton; Standing: Sean 
McBee, Scott Kennedy, Ray Dunn, 
Dolly Young, Linda Ruesch, Craig 
Fowler, Betty Compton, Sandy Cle- 
mens, Robert Schaffer, Lisa Jones, 
Helen Waterfield; Standing: Shawn 
Walsh, Donna Webb, Hal Carlson, 
Leanne Self, Lisa Vosler. 

Mark Ennis — president; Betty Com- 
pton — vice-president; Penny 
Commander — secretary; Teressa 
Walker — treasurer; Tony Rasso — 
sergeant-of-arms; Pam Alt, Karl Miller, 
Cindy Martin, Sandy Clifton, Becky 
McLaughlin, Tammie Blazek, Carrie 
Corprew, Richard Pomnitz, Linda 
Brugh, Annette Savage, Stacie 
Cooper, Donna Cowell, Karen Pol- 
lock, Donna Savage, Kim Darcy, Chris 
Nance, Beth West. 

(below) Front Row: Hal Carlson — president; Ms. Kelly — 
sponsor; 2nd Row: Donna Webb — vice-president; 
Teressa Walker — treasurer; Debbie Fentress — assistant 
to the president, (right) Princess Anne High School 
hosted the city wide SCA meeting, over which Hal 
Carlson presided. 

' 1 

unior Civitan 



"Getting involved — that's one of 
reasons I joined the SCA. I wanted to have 
a hand in something big — so I joined this 
— to work With the school. " If anyone 
asked any of the SCA officers what qualifi- 
cations had to be met to join this associa- 
tion, the answer would be that he or she 
would have to be a student at PA. The SCA 
is the whole school working together. 
They seem to have kept that main objec- 
tive as was obvious to all who participated 
In the orientation held in August for the 
new students where six hundred students 
showed up. In October, Homecoming, enti- 
tled "Looking Back " was a complete suc- 
cess. Debbie Fentress was chairperson 
and did a good job of organizing commit- 
tees in order to insure triumph. Other 
projects for the 76-77 school year were a 
leaf rake to clean up the front courtyard; 
the revision of the SCA constitution; the 
revision of the rules of the Inter-Club 
Council; the sponsoring of a city wide stu- 
dent exchange; a door project for the 
holidays; a dance marathon for the King's 
Daughters Hospital; and flood lights for 
the gym roof. 

Hal Carlson and Teressa Walker were 
voted in as city-wide Chairman and 
Recording Secretary, respectively. 

With the leadership of Hal, Ms. Kelly, 
and many, many others, the SCA of 1976- 
1977 school year rose to be the top SCA in 
Virginia Beach. Congratulations!! And 
long live the Student Cooperative Associa- 
tion of Princess Anne High! 

(top) SENATORS: Sandi Anderson. Dorcas Asersion. 
Paul Bally. Brian Bielltz. Claudia Brickhouse. Frank 
Brooks, Kendal Buckman. Paula Campbell. Melissa 
Campbell. Margi Carlm. Pat Casey. Nancy Cavey. Penny 
Commander, Betty Compton. Beryl Corprew. Darrell 
Davis. Lynne Davis. Mark Ennis. Kate Faulkenberry. Kelly 
Flannery. Anna Gerard. Kelly Gilliland. Laune Goetz. Joe 
Going. Brenda Gould. Julie Griffin. Ruth Hamilton. 
Melody Hite. Susan Hodges. Jimmy Howerin, Lisa Jancy. 
Sue Jarrett, Cathy Johnston. Anne Kaiser. Renee Kelly. 
Rhonda Knight. JoJo Land. John Lewis. Diane Lindsay. 
Darlene Maddox. Karen McAdams. Katie McGuire. Mary 
McKee. Mike Midgette. Roma Miller. Cathy Morse. Sha- 
ron Niclas. Raymond Noe. Bill Pendergrass. Richard 
Pomnitz. Mark Riggs. Tammy Rightmeier. Pam Robin- 
son. Linda Ruesch, Darlene Spellman. Barbara Spells. 
Sandra Spidel. Laura Shelburne. Pam Stone, Terri 
Trinca. Roxanne Rutledge. Lora Ward, Wanda Ward. 
Vicky Wagner. Glenn Webb. Frank Webster. Marvin Wil- 
liams, Gary Wirt, Dolly Young, Allen Bareford. Helen 
Waterfield. Stacie Siler. Billy Willard. Mike O Neal (bot- 
tom) ALTERNATES: Sharon Newman. Lisa Beamon. Julia 
Adams. Anita Newell. Brian Walb. Mark King. Anita Mill- 
ion. Tom Elwell. Terri-Lynn Dorn. Cornelius Kee. Wayne 
Champigny. Eve Robevse. Angela Goldy. Victor Edney. 
Peggy Elliot. Eleta Milner. Beth West. Chris Nance. 
Laurie Hayes. Debbie Fentress. Robert Fite. Stacie 
Cooper. Larry Billups. Cns Winkler. Helen Esquibel. John 
Cooke. Gayle Rose. George McDonald. Susan Gray, 
Kathy Krest. Brenda Stewart. Richard Wiseman, Margaret 
Utiey. Patty Van Petten. Kathy Pepper. Jimmy Karides. 
Maria Terranova. Amber Meardy. Ronna Badar. Ray Lop- 
retto. Sheryl Woodall. Tom Lopez. Sandy Wooldridge, 
Brett Williams. Belissa Benjumea. Brad Bernett. Georgia 
Gibbs. Chuck Hall. Nancy Schrieber, John Bastin, Polly 
White. Jeff Furbee. Marilyn Smith, Ken Stanley, Debbie 
Rodgers. Teri Morgan. JoAnne Austin. Karen Meiss, 
Susan Stretfe, Lisa Vosler, Van Mclntyre. Candy North- 
craft, Sue Cox, Valerie Carter, Daryl Mitchell, Pat Haw- 

Clubs/ 185 


(above) Mrs. Sharer, sponsor 
of the Quill and Scroll, "pins" 
initiate Celia Baker as David 
Schaffer looks on. (right) First 
Row: Randy Wilkinson, Betty 
Compton, Ray Dunn, Laura 
Shelburne, Larry Rhue, Karen 
Pollack. Second Row; Bob 
Reckling, Michelle ReDavid, 
Alan Borden, Teresa Upton, 
Kari Miller, Kevin Etheridge, 
David Schaffer, Scott Straub. 
Quill and Scroll, the interna- 
tional honorary club for high 
school journalists, was rein- 
stated at Princess Anne this 
year. Quill and Scroll strives to 
promote interest in careers In 
journalism and to install in its 
members the ideal of schol- 





The Princess Anne High 
School Debate Team began its 
76-77 season in a new manner. 
In the past, the team only went to 
those tournaments from which it 
received invitations. This year, 
however, is the first year that 
Princess Anne has been a 
member of the Virginia High 
School League. As a member of 
the League, the team has a set 
series of tournaments to go to, 
as well as any invitationals the 
team may elect to go to. In recent 
years the team had become inac- 
tive; therefore, it is hoped that 
membership in the Virginia High 
School League will encourage 
more students to become In- 
volved In Debate. 

First Row: Terri Hartley, Susan Hodges. Second Row; Scott 
Nolan, David Schaffer, Jeff Robison. 

186 /Clubs 

Key Club International is a service club 
sponsored by Kiwanis International for the 
"Key" boys at Princess Anne. Require- 
ments for membership include a "C"- 
average or better, high character, and 
good citizenship. The members were Scott 
Kennedy — president; Jimmy DiNardo — 
vice-president; Dale Farino — vice- 
president; Jimmy Karides — secretary; 
Brian Hall — treasurer; Jim Grace, Mark 
Bright, John Dudley, Kevin Etheridge, Paul 
Fellows, Craig Fowler, Bob Friedman, 
Randall Greene, Chuck Gresham, Craig 
Jachens, Tom Kiepe, John Martin, Matt 
McLaughlin, Harry Nacey, John Shorter, 
Rob Simpson, Earnie Swartz, Ken Via, 
Frank Webster, Mark Ziegler, Scott Alley, 
Carl Bush, Greg Casey, Earl Dosier, Jim 
Holmstrom, Alan King, Daryl Mitchell, Bob 
Reckling, Earl Straight. Bill Williard, Greg 
Ahles, Jim Cinnamon, Rob Chestnut, Ray 
Dunn, Greg Stollings, mascots : Donna 
Slaughter, Dolly Young, Julie Garrison. 

Key Club 

The Keyettes are a service-oriented 
group, working for the school and 
the community. The Keyettes were: 
Mary McKee — president; Linda Ruesch — 
vice-president; Mindy Lohr — secretary; 
Nancy Brittingham — treasurer; Patty Van 
Petten, Donna Slaughter, Carrie Pitman, 
Kathy Krest, Peggy Price, Michelle Re- 
David, Sandy Wooldridge, Valerie Pate, 
Amy Bennett, Betty Compton, Laura Shel- 
burne, Lisa Vosler, Shawn Walsh, Faye 
Wiener, Tami Justice, Donna Rowley, 
Gwen Glaze, Janice Flowers, Mary Foster, 
Cindy Hatcher, Karen Possage, Alys 
Marsh, Roma Miller, Tammy Blazek, 
Leanne Self, Sandy Young, Lauryn Aw- 
brey, Susan Cleary, Lundi Cohen, Gina 
Cook, Billie Jean Hobbs, Diane Lindsay, 
Pam Hendricks, Kyle Walsh. 


Linda Ruesch, chairperson of the Miss Prin- 
cess Anne Pageant; Ms. Pfrimmer, Keyettes 
sponsor. Donna Slaughter, and Michelle Re- 
David discuss the backdrop and other prepa- 
rations for the Pageant. 

Serious, Lighthearted: 

Princess Anne United 

Clubs/ 187 


The idea behind the library assistants is to help 

lighten the workload of the librarians. They do such 

jobs as shelving books, checking out books, and 

running errands. Some of the assitants also work in 

the audio-visual room. In the picture above, Poni 

Simonton is checking a book out from the assistant 

librarian, Sylvia Phillips, right. Besides Sylvia, the 

other assistants were: Sue Kimberly, Eileen Meehan, 

Robin Marston, Karen Ogletree, Ronda Blanks, 

Elizabeth Coe, Sylvia Jeffords, Debra Warburton, 

Tracey Sheets, Terry Stone, Sharon Manigo, Debra 

Kenyon, James Simons, Vicky Harrell, Pamela 

Fraley, Elizabeth Hughes, Sandra Clifton, Joan 

Gutshall, Kim Lowe. 


ALOT — Active Leaders Of America, that was the 

name of the Princess Anne chapter of the Future 

Homemakers of America. This year's main objective 

was the revival of the FHA in this school. They 

sponsored a dance and had a parent/child banquet; 

bringing families together being a big Idea of FHA. 

They sponsored a pizza party in November. In 

December, they hostessed a tea for the faculty, and 

decorated the showcase in front of the library. For 

Christmas, they made stockings which were given 

out at a nursing home. This year's goals were to 

publicize ALOT 's courses, the Home Ec. 

department, and the club itself. 

I mi^ mi^Brjay Vi 

\ . 


188 /Clubs 

Debbie Fentress — president; Marilyn Payton — vice-president, Pam Stone — secretary; Amber 
Meardy — treasurer; Sharon Abdennour, Darlene Batten, Jane Blaske, Wilbert Bowden, Melody 
Butler, Katherine Cason, Joy Cheracles, Beryl Corprew, Robin Dale, Valerie Duvault, Sherry Dob- 
bins, Sheryl Dorsey, Mickey Driesse, Suzanne Farmer, Kathy Gaskill, Georgia Gibbs, Debbie Gib- 
son, Donna Green, Dawn Hairsine, Lenay Hall, Michele Hassein, Pearl Hendrick, Liz Hughes. Tami 
Justice, Cornelius Kee, Renee Keith, Karen Kelly, Robin King, Joylette Land, Brenda Lang, Dar- 
lene Lee, Kathy Lee, Debbie Lester, Tom MacDonald, Edward Marlnelli, Allyson McClure, Melanle 
McKay, Rita Moraskie, Rob Niemi, Marlinda Odom, Paige Oglethorpe, Sue Page, Sandy Poore, 
Sandy Salmon. Debbie Sanders, VanDora Shields, Denlse Silverstein, Jackie Staten, Terry Stone, 
Nancy Tiberl, Linda Wheaton, Lisa Yacchari. 



The Lady Cavaliers 
do it, again!! PA 
girls won the 
Beach District 
game, making this 
sign correct! 

Darlene Maddox — president; John Harris — 
vice-president; Teresa Brooks — secretary; 
Judy Barnes — correspondence secretary; 
Scott Cust — parliamentarian; Marianne 
Cippolla — historian; Darlene Carpenter — 
chaplain; Kemberly Allen, Neil Allred, Dorcas 
Ascercion, Diana Balog, Tina Becker, 
Stephanie Blount, Michelle Brierly, Melody 
Butler, Denise Delsignore, Robin Driver, Andrea 
Duncan, Darlene Farris, Tammy Gibson, Loretta 
Gray, Jackie Harris, Pat Hawkins, Debbie 
Keatley, Angela Kirkland, Phyllis Kirkland, 
Sandi Norrell, Debbie Palmer, Frank Pollock, 
Kathi Scott, Kay Shytles, Zandra Steinle, Terri 
Thompson, Robin Valmas, Betty Van Dyke, 
Wanda Ward, Helen Waterfield, France 
Zuidema. Sponsors: Mrs. Mullican, Mrs. Turner, 
Mr. Council. 

(left) Tool of the Trade! All the FBLA kids work 
with these "mean machines" to prepare for 
their futures. 

(front row) Laura Boone, Susan Stover. Tammy 
Blazek, Missy Eger, Eleta Milner, Myrte Sctiolten, 
Julie Griffin. Georgia Gibbs, June Stieen, Amber 
Meardy, Colleen Kelly. (2nd row) Billie Jean Hobbs. 
Belissa Benjumea, Brenda Scholten, Wanda Ward, 
Susan Broughton. Diane Balog. Steptianie Blazek, 
Ann Kaiser. Tammy Rightmeier, Susan Morrison, 
Carol Beddard. (standing) Lisa Cervell. Elizabeth 
Badonsky. Letha Swindell, Donnell Moore. Marilyn 
Smith, Ann Throckmorton, Sue Gesling, Paige Young, 
Helen Kolantis, Denise Cervell. Liz Coe. Laura Ward, 
Betsy Soulsby, Lisa Jones. Deannie Bishop, Leslie 
Sonnabend. The main objective of the G.A.A. is to 
support girls' sports. It was G.A.A. who sponsored the 
Powder Puff game this year. Each year. G.A.A. gives 
out at least two scholarships to help the recipients 
through college. The G.A.A. discusses their business 
at short meetings. They are followed by activities 
meetings. An activity meeting is when the members 
choose a sport they want to play and then play it. 

This year FBLA has accomplished a 
lot. For Thanksgiving a basket was set 
up for donations which would be 
used to help needy families. The 
FBLA supported the March of Dimes 
haunted house. They also contributed 
to the Homecoming parade by 
entering a float in it. They sponsored 
a Christmas shop at the beginning of 
December and they went on some 
field trips. Some of the academic 
characteristics of the club included 
their participating in local and 
regional skill contests. At the Norfolk 
State Regional Conference, Melody 
Hite was elected Regional Historian. 



Looking Ahead: 
Future, Community 

Clubs /If 

Music Hath Charm to 

Madrigals : (front): Marshall Starks, Brian Walb, David Prescott, 
Barry Fizer, Jeff Painter, Bill Pendergras, George Taylor, David 
Pendergras. {2nd row): Anna Gerard, Karen Mendoza, Leanne Self. 
(3rd row): Antoinette Jackson, Sandy Wooldridge, Melinda Marx. 
(4th row): Mary Ann DeFir, Terry Ewers, Lisa Vosler, Myra Allred. 

Melinda Marx and Antoinette Jackson, Madrigals 
practice for the big Christmas concert. 

Girls' Chorus : Geneva Batchelor, Brenda Batten, Deborah Bernard, 
Tammy Bish. Martine Brightbill, Sharon Brisbane, Juanita Cameron, 
Tery Christenbery, Martha Corprew, Jacquelyn Davis, Mary Duvall, 
Teri Field, Patri Hollenbach, Jeanne Howard, Dierdre Kue, Kathy 
Laney, Susan Snyder, Allison Strom, Elizabeth Uhl, Cristal Winkler, 
Anna Gerard. 

190 /Clubs 

Soothe the Savage Beast 

Fa-la la la — the Madrigals 
brighten the opening of football 
games, keep us glued to our . 
seats during assemblies, and 
bring us the Christmas spirit 
with their sparkling, clear 
voices. Trilling their way 
through concerts, tripping 
lightly over scales — they keep 
us entertained. They practice 
daily under the watchful ear of 
Mr. Graves, the choral director. 
Even the word 'madrigal' 
sounds musical!! At left are 
(from left to right) Mary Anne 
O'DeFir, Bill Pendergrass, Terry 
Ewers, Myra Allred, David 
Pendergrass, and Lisa Vosler. 

Mixed Chorus : (front row) Lynn Bray, Donna Cowell, Elaine Ludwig, Shelly Harbeson, Linda Gallond, 
Lori Kroll, Sandy Wooldridge. (2nd row): Pat Hawkins, Angela Vaughn, Brenda DeVault, Claudia 
Brickhouse, Cissy Coston, Karen Shytles, Marion Eller, Linda Simonton. (3rd row): Louisa Rattle, 
Bonnie Wilson, Janice Wilson, Patricia Ritchie, Judy Chapman, Patricia Stillman, Gail Blaney, Becky 
Nichols. (4th row): Sarah Everett, Regina Carter, Shirley Pacheco, Sao Vang, Pou Chow Vang, Ber- 
nard Odom, Debbie Kenyon, Tina Veater, Robin Valmas. (5th row): Ruth Hamilton, Kathryn Eley, 
Annette Lillard, Timothy Spellman, Rick Fraley, Pat McLaughlin, Donna Slaughter, Janie Johnson, 
Lisa Schaible. (6th row): Susan Kennedy, Roma Miller, Anna Gerard, David Pendergrass, Thomas 
Moots, Daryl Shaw, Dean Bray, Gwen Grimstead, Terri Haigh, Terry Ewers, (not pictured): Joyce 
Burnham, Maria Carmean, Bernadett Doyle, Rae Leslie. Grazia Reitzel, Gene Crumpton. 

Sandy Wooldridge and Karen Mendoza, 
pianists for the chorus' concerts, go over 
the music they will present at the upcom- 
ing concert. 

Clubs/ 191 



magicmagicmagicmagicmagic magicmagicma 

192 /Faculty 

it takes a special kind of courage 
to teach new ideas to a group of 
people who think they know it all. 
Those who have that courage learn 
to respect the individualty of every 
person and allow themselves to lis- 
ten as well as talk; they create the 
magic of communication in their 
classrooms. Collectively, those 
people are called the Faculty. 

gicmagicmagic magic FACULTY magic magic 

Faculty/ 193 

Mr. Hill, starting his fourth 
year as principal of Princess 
Anne, stated, "I am very 
happy to be at P.A. I could 
not have picked a better 
school. " Mr. Hill has been 
principal at Kempsville Jr. 
High School. He was teach- 
ing and coaching at 
Kempsville High when Prin- 
cess Anne was founded. He 
was among those who 
formed a committee that 
helped design the gymna- 

Facilities have been im- 
proved each year in order 
that the school may keep up 
with the changing times. In 
the sports department, time 
and money were invested to 
improve the stadium, rebuild 
the track and lay new floors. 
New chairs and tables were 
put in the lunchroom, and 
throughout the school new 
lighting was installed. 

This year new labs were 
purchased for the Foreign 
language department. Over- 
all, a gradual change has 
come over the physical ap- 
pearance of Princess Anne. 

Mr. Hill has already 
started working toward h 
new goals. He hopes to put 
in new lighting and new 
seats in the auditorium. His 
major goal, one that he feels 
is more important than any 
other, is to work toward im- 
proving the structure of the 
school program. 

In closing, Mr. Hill said, "I 
am very impressed with the 
caliber of the students that 
experience here at PAHS. It 
is their behavior, coopera- 
tion, and understanding that 
makes P.A. so special. I have 
not experienced this attitude 
on the students' part in any 
of the other schools that 
have been associated with. I 
am happy to be a part of 
Princess Anne High 
School. " 

Mr. Hill 
Dr. Brickell 

Dr. E.E. Brickell has been 
Superintendent of Virginia 
Beach Schools since March 
of 1967. Before becoming 
superintendent he taught at 
Oscar Smith High School, 
which was part of the old 
South Norfolk School Sys- 
tem. Dr. Brickell coached 
baseball and some basket- 
ball while there. 

He returns to a few class- 
rooms several times each 
year as a substitute. Last 
October Dr. Brickell substi- 
tuted one day in the English 
Department at P.A. 

Dr. Brickell taught Mrs. 
Webster's twelfth grade Su- 
perior English classes. As he 
spoke about Shakespeare's 
sonnets, the students found 
him to be most interesting. 
"I had expected a boring 
lecture, " said Lauryn Aw- 
brey, "Boy, was I surprised!" 

Is There Really a Pal in Every 

194 /Faculty 


Mr. Shackleford is one of the biggest 
flirts in school! Denise Cervell gives 
him a friendly pinch on the cheek. 

Mr. Robbinsll Sleeping on duty? 

Mr. Roger McMillan is the 
assistant principal of disci- 
pline. He has been here for 
two years. He gets along 
well with the students and 
the teachers. Mr. McMillan's 
favorite past time is fishing. 

Mr. John Bobbins has 
been assistant principal of 
instruction for three years. 
Mr. Bobbins keeps busy 
with schedules and super- 
vising teachers. Mr. Bobbins 
likes to spend his spare time 
working with wood finishing 
and old cars. 

Mr. Larry Shackleford is 
assistant principal of admin- 
istration. He has been here 
for three years. Mr. 
Shackleford's job consists 
of everything from student's 
discipline to lining up stu- 
dent activities. He calls him- 
self the "clerk of the works." 
Mr. Shackleford's favorite 
past time is sports. 

Faculty/ 195 

Counselors Open Eyes 
To New Opportunities 

Helen Braun 

Mary Commander 

Dorothy Jones 

Betty Kelly 

Anne Owens 

Gerald Sandler — 

Director of Guidance 

Donna Ward, Secretary 

The Guidance Department, 
with Mr. Gerald Sandler as 
coordinator, provides stu- 
dents with many services. 
Such services include help in 
individual inventory, group 
guidance, counseling, testing, 
information services, educa- 
tion assistance, and crisis as- 

Each counselor can provide 
students with meaningful ad- 
vice on choice of subjects and 
can help students find jobs. 
The job desk, a relatively new 
addition to guidance, pub- 
licizes jobs available to stu- 

Counselors are always 
around when needed and 
their advice is indispensable. 

Sophomore Richard Reitz goes over hi 
records with Mrs. Commander. 

196/ Faculty 

Wanda Henwood 

"Open wide!" Taking temperatures is one of 
the services Mrs. Burns can offer to students 
wlio feel ill. 

Senior Mata Peyton uses the copy- 
ing machine in the Main Office. 

Many employees of this school 
provide necessary services that 
keep PA running smoothly. In the 
main office, three secretaries 
have a lot of work on their hands. 
They are Mrs. Wanda Henwood, 
head secretary and office 
manager; Mrs. Virgie Hudson, 
who handles work permits; and 
Ms. Ann Ellis. Their jobs include 
keeping attendance, making 
reports, and typing all kinds of 

Mrs. Sylvia Burns, the nurse, 
had been here at this school for 
ten years. She handles all 
students' medical problems. She 
also sponsors the Medical 
Careers Club. This is the first 
year for Mrs. Shelby Fraile, our 
bookkeeper. She handles the 
bookstore and money coming in 
from funds, clubs, and 
departments as well as money to 
be paid. Mrs. Fraile graduated 
from PA in 1962. 

Faculty/ 197 

Do Something Unusual: 
Go To The Library! 

The library at Prin- 
cess Anne contains 
material about every 
subject imaginable. 
There are thousands 
of books to choose 
from. The reference 
rooms house encyc- 
lopedias, dictionaries, 
and periodicals dating 
back over a decade. 
Audio-visual equip- 
ment is available to 
students and teachers. 
Our library is not only 
a place for research 
but is also a place for 
relaxation. Students, 
with spare time, can 
browse through a 
large selection of 
magazines or just sit 
down for a while and 
forget about their last 

Mrs. Jones and Miss Stallings look 
over a list of new books. 

198 /Faculty 

Cafeteria Serves 2,000 

Mr. Haywood Bowles, 


Mr. Burl Fisher, 


Mrs. Lottie Melton, 

Lunch Room Manager 

Working in the cafeteria is 
not as hard as you imagine; 
well, at least, that is what our 
cafeteria manager, Mrs. 
Melton, thinks. Making sure 
that at least two thousand 
students get fed is something 
she likes to do. Mrs. Melton 
has been at PA for six years. 
When asked what she likes 
about her job, she said, "I get 
to meet and talk to the 
students." She likes the job 
because she can have the 
same days off that her children 
have. With that much caring, 
delicious food comes 
naturally. Everything that can 
be made here, the cafeteria 
makes. When Mrs. Melton says 
it's homemade, she means it! 

Mr. Fisher, the assistant 
custodian, is always a busy 
man. He operates the boilers, 
checks the heat, and keeps the 
school snug and secure. Mr. 
Fisher has been here almost 
since Princess Anne was built. 
He is an assistant to Mr. 
Bowles, who has been here for 
three years. When asked if he 
likes his job, Mr. Fisher 
replied, "I've done it for twenty 
years, I must. " 

Cafeteria Staff, from left to right: 
Lorraine Gray, Louise Mathis, 
Lynn Merill, Nancy Poore, Fannie 
McCoy, Sue Poore, Lottie 
Melton, Mollie Troutman, Ida 
Whitehurst, Ethel Perry, Lucille 
Poole, Virginia Brown. 

Left: Ethel Perry, the Baker, is putting 
out desserts prior to lunch. Above: 
Sophomore Danny Hadley enjoys a 
fudgesicle in the cafeteria. 

Faculty/ 199 

Honey Lowe teaches students with learning dis- 

Jackie Casey 
English 10, 11R 

Karen Curry 
English 10 

For those of us who need 
a break from the dull, mon- 
tonous school day, Ameri- 
can studies can relieve that 
humdrum regularity of the 
school day. This course, a 
combination of English ele- 
ven and American History, 
stresses art, architecture, 
music, and philosophy. The 
students plan individual and 
group projects with guid- 
ance from the teachers. A 
broad range of novels is of- 
fered to the students such 
as The Crucible, Huck Finn, 
A Farewell to Arms, Western 
Heroes, and the Jazz Age. 

To be a privileged part of 
this class, one must be rec- 
ommended by his tenth 
grade English teacher. 
Those recommended go on 
to enjoy a year of adventure 
and excitement. 

Hattie Goodman 
English 12R, 12A 

Carleen Huling 

English 11A, 

American Studies 

200 /Faculty 

Glenda Graham 
English 10R, 10A 

Thomas Kwiatkowski 
English 12A, 9A, 9R. Track 

English Teachers Can Take 

You Into a World 

of Fantasy 

Do you have inhibitions? If so, tal<ing Drama is not 
the thing to do. Acting coach Larry Williams can 
tolerate anything but inhibitions . . . anything from 
an evening in the jungle to Paul Revere's midnight 
ride. (In Drama the ride was made on a rocking 
horse!) In Drama II students learn all the facts about 
lighting, set design, and make up. In fact, it is not 
unusual to find half a dozen clowns running around 
in class and if you're lucky, maybe a few monkeys 
with doorknob tails! Drama III concentrates more on 
the directing side of drama, and the words "Lights 
. . . curtain . . . action!" or "DIRECTION!" are far 
from unfamiliar. All in all, Drama I, II, ill offer the 
creative student a beneficial outlet. 

Dorothy Sefert 
English 11A, 12A 

Fran Sharer 

English 10A, Journalism 

Page Staff, Peerage Staff 

Gertrude Ward 

English 12A, Public Speaking 

Jane Webster 
English 11A, 12S 

Marie Wells 
English 10R, 11A 

Harold Wheeler 
English IIS, World Lit. 
Tennis Coach 

Elaine White 
English 10A, 11A 
Trinity Tri-Hi-Y 

Larry Williams 
English 11R, Drama 

Faculty/ 201 

Business Education offers 
a wide range of possible ca- 
reers. The classes are de- 
signed to provide job train- 
ing and fundamental knowl- 
edge. Students work i 
classroom, but there is an 
atmosphere somewhat like 
an office. 

PA offers courses in many 
divisions of business educa- 
tion. One division is useful 
for students who would like 
to be a secretary. It includes 
typing, shorthand, office 
practices, stenography and 


Another division can be 
used for personal reasons. 
The classes involved include 
personal typing and general 
business. The final division 
can be used for students 
who wish to specialize in 
bookkeeping or typing. 

The business classes are 
valuable. They teach stu- 
dents the basic lessons in 
office work. There are 
classes for every grade level 
and every interest. 

Joan Reigel is reproducing copy from 
the spirit duplicator. 

Judith Bowman 

William Council 

Hortense Eason 

Kathleen Edmondson 

Patricia Jenkins 

Typing 1, Business 

General Business 

Bookkeeping, Typing 


Steno II. Clerk 

Economics, Pep Club 

Typing 1, FBLA 

Typing II, Junior 
Class Sponsor 

202 / Faculty 

Anita Moncrief (left) and Susan 
Brinkley prepare a sales demonstra- 
tion for their DECA II class. 

Dixie Dunbar selects a product for 
her sales demonstration in DECA II. 

Luelia Jones 

Office Services, Junior Class 


Mildred Lee — Clerical Typing, 

Typing I, Sophomore CLass 

Iris Mullican — Typing I, Clerk 
Typing I, FBLA 

Josephine Turner 

Office Services, Clerk Typing 

Helen Walton 

Typing, Sophomore Class 

Roy Beskin 

Distributive Education, DECA 

;"^ Kay Smith 

' " Distributive Education, DECA 

Patricia Van Horn 
Distributive Education, DECA 

Business Brings the 
Job World Closer 

Faculty / 203 

Social Studies 
Points Out Reality 

Since this year was an 
election year, there was 
much political activity at PA. 
Bill Whitehurst and Bob 
Washington, two candidates 
for congress, spoke at an 
assembly for seniors. The 
senior government classes 
held a mock election, in 
which the winners were Mr. 
Ford, Mr. Whitehurst, and 
Mr. Byrd. The Virginia and 

U.S. Government classes 
study both the structures 
and processes of govern- 
ment. The course includes a 
study of the first Americans, 
paths of Independence, and 
the establishment of a new 
nation. Emphasis is placed 
on the nature of historical 
inquiry, history as a cultural 
record, and analysis of his- 
torical judgement. 

Two candidates. Bob Washington and Bill 
Whitehurst. came to speak to the Senior 
class. In this picture, Mr. Whitehurst is 
asked. "Can your secretary type?" 

The bulletin board in Miss Debnams room 
displays buttons, posters, and pamphlets 
given out by candidates in the 1976 election. 

.Rmnv Cwter:Presidei« 

Rebecca Debnam 
History, Government 

Harper Donahoe 

Government, Varsity 

Football 11, Wrestling 

Christia Furham 


International Relations 

Junior Civitan 

204 / Faculty 


Social Studies focuses in on cultures from all parts of the world. 

Sociology and Psychology students 
have been involved in innovative 
projects in which creative skills, as well 
as traditional research, have been 

Psychology projects have included 
experiments dealing with the instruction 
of preschoolers. In one experiment 
students taught preschool children a 
new game. Observations about the rate 
and thoroughness of the children's 
learning progress were recorded, and 
the students were able to draw their 
own conclusions about the learning 
process at various ages. 

The Sociology students were 
challenged to production using 
snapshots or magazine pictures 
depicting a modern social problem. The 
students were given the freedom to 
choose a song about the topic of their 
choice to be the theme of their film 

The Psychology and Sociology 
classes have developed into progressive 
workshops for those who enjoy learning 
about people. 

Suzanne Kelly 
Government, SCA 

Joan Kerns 

History. American Studies 

James McCrory 
History, ICC, Key Club 
Jr. Powder Puff 

Howard McKinzie 

Carolyn Pfrimmer 
Geography. Keyettes 

Donald Pursell 

History, Sr. Powder Puff 


Diane Spence 

Government, History 

Dorothy Wolfred 
History, Psychology 

Faculty / 205 

Scientists Reveal Magic 
of the Unknown 

nes Bocock 

Mat7 MacLean 

Dennis Nixon 

George Noble 

John Watts 


Chemistry, NHS 



Varsity Club 

Earth Space 

Asst. Basketball 

Surfing Club 

Asst. Football 

Capt. William Nicklas 
Military Science 

In earth science, students partici- 
pate in many interesting laboratory 
activities. Some aspects pertaining to 
the earth and its atmosphere which 
are studied are: volcanic reactions, 
erosion, weather, and formation of 

Biology is the study of living or- 
ganisms both in their natural and lab- 
oratory environments. The classifica- 
tions, hereditary traits, and molecular 
structures of living organisms is 
studied In depth. 

Chemistry is the study of the struc- 
tures and properties of matter and the 
changes the matter undergoes. In the 
chemistry lab, students conduct ex- 
periments using mathematical preci- 
sion and execution. 

Physics is the study of relationships 
between matter and energy. The labo- 
ratory work evolves around heat, 
sound, light, mechanics, nuclear 
energy, and electricity. 

Rob Chesnut finds the mass of magnesium 
in chemistry class, bell one. 

206 / Faculty 

Elizabeth Anderson 
Math 3, Geometry 

Susan Arthurs 

Margaret Baily 
Geometry, Algebra 1 

Nancy Davidson 
Algebra II, Geometry 

Bruce Frye 

Math, Key Club 


Carrie Knack 

Math 4, Algebra 2 


J. A. Linn 


Consumer's Math 

Sam Reynolds 

Math Analysis 

Math 4 

Drill Team 

Bruce Beale works in Mechanical Drawing. 
Many of the basic geometry functions are used 
in this course. 

Faculty / 207 

Teachers Inspire 


Home Ec, Band, Art 

Van Mclntire concentrates 
on her pen and ink drawing. 

Mr. Collins, the band director, has 
repeatedly said that directing band 
requires a great deal of patience. The 
most important factor for a band to 
remember is "Unity with Pride," be- 
cause this attitude in turn reveals an 
outstanding show, and a number one 
rating. Excellent showmanship is also 
stressed. Students practice anywhere 
from thirty to forty minutes daily with 
their instruments, according to Mr. 

Three basic courses make up the 
home economics department. Cloth- 
ing management deals with finding 
quality, styles, colors, and fabrics, and 
also with learning how to care for 
clothes. In food management, basics 
such as nutrition and meal planning 
are stressed. A relatively recent 
course, child development, helps the 
students study themselves as parents 
of young children. 

Ronald Collins 

Cynthia Bowden 
Foods, Child Development 

Linda Quillin 
Art. Art Club 

Clark Graves 

Chorus. Madrigals 

Virginia Parker 

Home Ec 

Clothing Management 

Elaine Weatley 

208 / Faculty 

Languages Create Understanding 

Fourth and fifth level French and 
Spanish students were In a pilot 
program with Thalia Elennentary School 
and taught their language to the 
advanced pupils. Besides this 
interesting outside activity, the Foreign 
Language Department finally had new 
lab equipment installed. The lab 
equipment helped the lower level 
language students just as the pilot 
program helped the upper level 
students. The Foreign Language 
Department, headed by Mrs. Harris, was 
well staffed this year with seven 
qualified teachers. Although French, 
German and Latin were taught, Spanish 
remained the most popular of the 
languages and had the highest 

Study of a language can be helpful in 
many jobs, such as airline stewards and 
stewardesses, peace corps workers, 
teachers, bankers, and translators. 

Claudia Cosimano 


Spanish Club 

Rosa Harris 
Spanish Club 
Senior Class 

Maureen Engel 

Spanish Club 

Jewell Whitlock 
Latin, English 
Annual Staff 

Diane Stewart 
French, French Club 

Learning a foreign language makes the world 
seem a little smaller. 

Faculty / 209 

P.E. Coach, Ralph Gahagan, says, "P.E. 

is one of the best courses offered in school. 

I would recommend that everyone take it 

throughout his or her school career." 

Health and physical education in the 

tenth grade acquaints students with drivers 

education theory, mental health, and drug 

education. A few of the girls' activities are 

field hockey, basketball, gymnastics, tennis, 

and Softball. Some of the boys' activities 

are tennis, touch football, basketball, 

jogging, and Softball. 

The eleventh and twelth grade physical 

education classes deal with lifetime sports, 

as well as the normal sports. Lifetime 

sports are those which you can enjoy in 

your adult life, such as jogging and tennis, 

with emphasis on keeping in shape. 

Vicky Ervin 

Arnold Davis 

PE, Soccer 

PE, Wrestling 

Ralph Gahagan 

Doris French 

PE, Football 

PE, Cheerleaders 

Girls Tennis 

Leo Anthony 

Field Hockey, GAA 

M.J. Waldmann 

PE, Basketball 

Donald Van Benschoten 

PE, Basketball 


P.E., Baseball 


Mrs. French s third bell sophomore PE. class learns the fundamentals 
of field hockey. Left to right; Helen Wiggens, Stephanie Armstead, Mrs. 
French, Kathy Henson, Carol Beddard, and Ann Shaffer. 

Long hours of practice began long before wrestling 
season opened. Left — Joey Lawrence and Wendall 
Spells. Right — Craig Fowler and Mark Farino. 

P.E. to Go Co-Ed in 

210 /Faculty 

Shop Prepares Students for Vocations 

Earnest Davenport 


Joseph Thibodeau 

Graphic Arts 

Harvard Deen 
Mechanical Drawing 

James Thompson 
Crafts I 

Richard Huling 
Power and Transportation 

Floyd Williams 

Douglas Roberts 

Elmer Stammer 
Metals, Crafts 

The Princess Anne Industrial Arts 
department offers seven different 
programs aimed at helping students 
to pursue careers in industry: 
Electricity/Electronics, Industrial 
Crafts, Mechanical Drawing, 
Metalworking, Graphics are two and 
three year courses. The students can 
take but one year of Power and 
Transportation. All of the Industrial 
Arts programs strive to recreate the 
environment of the world of industry. 

Far left: Darlene Lewis glazes some of her 
ceramics in Industrial Crafts II. Left: John 
Hutchinson is in Electronics I making a motor. 

Faculty/ 211 


Cf^iusJL ji^rs w>r\cJ2^.«^^ 


^ (^X4,< ^ Ctf^H^ 




212 /Afterthoughts 


Afterthoughts/ 213 

Miss Princess Anne 

Cat Stevens' "Oh Very 
Young" was the theme for 
the 1977 Miss Princess 
Anne Pageant held IVIay 
14. Auditioning in Febru- 
ary to demonstrate their 
poise, talent, and person- 
ality, sixteen girls were 
chosen as finalists. Cos- 
tumes were planned and 
talents rehearsed through- 
out April. Because of in- 
stallation of new lighting 
in the auditorium, the 
Pageant was held too late 
to be able to include a 
photo of Miss Princess 
Anne 1977. Her picture 
will appear in next year's 

Myra Allred 


214 /Afterthoughts 




. s. »> 



\ J 






Afterthoughts/ 215 

Peerage Staff 

Row 1: Eleta Milner, Denise Wilson, Anna Deeds, Paula Campbell, Cindy Wallace, 
Jeanne Douglas, Mary England, Michelle ReDavid, Janice Flowers (Features Editor), 
Suzanne Farmer, Kathy Gaskill. Row 2: David Prescott, Robin Valmas, Celia Baker, Pat 
More, Beth Wallace, Marianne Pino, Rich Plackett, (Sports Editor), Bridgette Stewart, 
(Classes Co-Editor), Linda Babilon, (Business Manager), Brenda Stewart, (Classes Co- 
Editor), Mike Morrill (Photo Developer). Not Pictured: Mary Ann DeFir, Teri Dorn, (Clubs 
Editor), Ereka Petich, Jonah Spivak, Debra Warburton, Carol Siska. 

Dean Marchant, who has been a very diligent and re- 
sponsible photographer, appears slightly sad at get- 
ing his own picture taken. 

1977 brought changes to the Peerage 
Staff. The staff itself was larger as more 
sophomores became interested in the 
yearbook. The yearbook's format was 
changed too. Unlike previous years, this 
year's annual offered more reading 
material. Years from now when we pick 
up our yearbooks we won't remember 
the names of the people in the pictures. 
We'll vaguely remember the events but 
the 1977 Peerage offered many more de- 
tails. A yearbook should not only be for 
end of the year signing but for remem- 
bering past events! 

Another change was the trend from 
one editor-in-chief to co-editors. This 
way the burden of responsibility of the 
editorship was not put on one person. 
Leading this year's staff were our two 
capable sponsors, Mrs. Frances Sharer 
and Miss Jewell Whitlock. 

216 / Peerage Staff 

Without the skill of Mike Morrill, photo developer, a lot of pages Linda Babilon, business staff manager, ac- 
would have been left blank. complished her assorted jobs quickly and effi- 


Changes Format 

Winnie Stewart, co-editor-in-chief, has been on the yearbool< staff for four 
years and still finds time to snnile while preparing a layout. 

Being co-editors-in-chief would put any friendship to the test, but as is evident in 
this picture, Lauryn's and Winnie's is still going strong after four years. 

Lauryn Awbrey has been on the yearbook staff for five 
years and maintains that being co-editor-in-chief has 
brought her nothing but smiles. 

Peerage Staff/ 217 

"Journey-Journey to a spot exciting, mystic, and 

Journey through our anecdotic revue 
We've got magic to do Just for you . . 

For a year we have trundled 
along. Was it a good year for 
you? There were days in Sep- 
tember when it was warm out- 
side, and you were dying to be 
at the beach; there was a day 
when you were glad to be in 
school because all your 
friends were here. There was a 
day you wished you'd never 
gotten out of bed. All these 
days combined made the 
magic that was 1976-77. 

Th8 '77 Peerage was printed by Hunter Publishing Company, Winston-Salem, North Carolina. The publiihar's 
representative was Mr. John Perry. Press Run: 1250 books, 220 pages. Paper: Matte. Cover: basic design by Alan 
Borden. Copy: Helvetica. Headline: Quadrate. Senior Portraits were done by Mcintosh Studios. Photo Credits page 46, 
47. Blair Thurman, The Virginia Beach Sun. 

218 /Afterthoughts 

Left: Coach Gahagan gives tips to Calvin Munden. Belo 
Sherry Gee flashes Dean l^archant a bright smile. 

Lett: Greg Ahles, Pat Creed, Pam Fulgharri,' 
Linda Buza, and Glenda Pearson forge on to 
third bell. Above: Judy Chapman clowns 
around v/lth Mr. Oonahoe. Why are you hiding. 

In all these days, in your life 
and relationships with other 
people, did you find magic? It 
was there. 

Magic . . . 
Carry a feeling for magic in 
your remaining high school 
years. Carry a feeling for 
magic when you graduate. 
Always carry the joy of a child. 


''Join us — leave your fields to flower 
Join us — leave your cheese to sour 
Join us — come and waste an hour or two 


220 /Afterthoughts 


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